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1969 OBELISK 

Southern Illinois University 
Carbondale, Illinois 
Volume 55 



Shirley Rohr, Editor-in-Chief • Rodger Streitmatter, Layout Editor • Gary 
Blackburn, Sports Editor • Maries Reichert, Academics Editor • Cathy Ash- 
ley, Housing/Organizations Editor • Beth Brady, Activities Editor • Jim 
Fehrman, Photographer • Dana Reed, Business Manager • W. Manion Rice, 
Fiscal Sponsor 



© 1969, Boardof Trustees of Southern Illinois University 



SIU One Hundred Years of 








0=1 



Aclivilics p. 16 



Academics p. 88 



an Everchangins Facade 



Marking the end of the tenth decade 
since Southern IlHnois University was 
founded and chartered, 1969 sets the stage 
for a five-year long centennial celebration. 
As with every university, SIU has its own 
traditions — stately Old Main, the sleek and 
elegant Saluki dogs, and the virtuous can- 
non — yet the SIU campus is in a constant 
frenzy of change — building, remodeling, and 
reorganizing. Throughout the past century, 
the University has chalked up many im- 
portant and noted accomplishments and 
even now continues to do so. The real rep- 
resentation of the University today, how- 
ever, is the student, himself, atid the part 
he plays in the role of the University as a 
creative and innovative force in society. 





Sports 



p. 210 



Oreani/alions and llousinsi 



p. 2(iO 




For The Times They Are A Chan gin' 



Bob Dylan 



Expanded into a campus around which 
graduates of the class of '60 have trouble 
finding their way, Southern Illinois Univer- 
sity was recently rated as the nation's 
twentieth largest school in terms of full- 
time enrollment. With a total of approxi- 
mately 32,000 students on the combined 
campuses, SIU has well exceeded its 1969 
predicted size of 15,000 students made 
some twenty years ago. As a result of this 
population boom, a reorganization at the 
administrative helm was instituted, pro- 
grams in the educational field have been 
extensively widened and modernized, and 
the sounds of construction work have 
come to be ubiquitous. 






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And I sav '^Whv Not?'' 



George Bernard Shaw 





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"There is a blue one who can't accept 
a green one for living with a fat one who's 
trying to be a skinny one." These lyrics 
to one of the songs of today have a mes- 
sage for those who read into the lines and 
between them. Awareness is something 
the college student can hardly avoid since 
the university campus is a hub of up-to- 
date educational, social, and political 
activity. The long hairs, the short hairs, 
the draft dodgers, the "up" and the 
"down" people, the hippies and the 
straight people, the racists and the inte- 
grationists, those who "have a dream" 
and those who destroy them — they're all 
part of what's happening today. 






All Your Life You Were Only Waiting For This 



Achievement of a much sought after 
goal is an accomplishment of any stu- 
dent's college career he will most likely 
not readily forget. Because the University 
campus obviously attracts large numbers 
of people from all walks of life, students 
naturally step in different directions 
toward their individual goals. When he 
races across the finish line taking a first- 
place medal, when she wins one of South- 
ern Illinois University's two all-campus 
queen competitions, or when they finally 
are entitled to flip the tassels to the 
"graduated" side of the mortarboard, 
then may be heard, "When I was at SIU, 
there were some very good years...." 





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Moment To Arise 










Lennon- McCartney 




Hello Darkness My 



Just as winning is a part of life everyone 
enjoys, so is disappointment a part each 
person must take in stride. Reluctantly 
playing the role of the loser, those in- 
volved in university life may have their 
high hopes "blown" in a myriad of ways. 
Sorely defeated by a bad quarter's grade 
slip, met at the dormitory door by a clock- 
watching resident fellow, or refused 
"spirits" by a law-abiding bartender, 
college students may find themselves in 
many frustrating predicaments. Not alone 
in his plight, the coach who decidedly 
differs with the referee may also remem- 
ber that "yesterday all his troubles 
seemed so far away." 




10 




or Friend, I've Come To Talk With You Again 



Simon and Garfunkel 








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Those Were The Days My Friend, We Thought 




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They^d Never End 



Gene Rashin 



The need for companionship and a sense 
of belonging are just as much a part of 
college life as they are of the workaday 
world. This feeling of belonging, whether 
in the form of a friendship or a more 
intimate, special kind of relationship are 
found in different places for different 
people. Within the ties of a sorority, with 
buddies from the dorm, at exchanges, or 
in any of the hundreds of organizations 
on the SIU campus a chance to be part 
of the whole is open to everyone. Lost in 
the card section or blowing out the candle 
on its third trip around, a student will 
remember the joy of belonging. 




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The Answer My Friend Is Blowin In The Wind 



Bob Dylan 




The answer is what everyone today is 
searching for — the answer that will lead 
to a better understanding of intangible 
things, the answer that will produce fur- 
ther development in our educational proc- 
esses, the answer to the question of our 
own purpose and destiny. SIU students are 
set about solving some of these problems. 
Confronted with questions and situations 
that require study into the depths of the 
answers of others before them, students 
pour over library volumes and look for 
explanations under the microscope. Time 
must also be found, however, to search 
our own selves for the answers of what 
we are and why we are. 



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In contrast to the lengthy process of sec- 
tioning, ID pictures took only seconds. 



New Student Week kicked off fall activities 
by acquainting freshmen 
and transfer students with SIU. 
In the nine days of introduction to Southern, 
new students were exposed to 
a myriad of new sights and sounds. 
Student leaders were recruited 
to aid everyone in the process of advisement, 
sectioning, ID pictures, 
and class schedules. To give students 
a rest after the paperwork 
and long lines, pre-scheduled social events 
included a fashion show, 
new student talent show, the Activities Fair, 
and a dance featuring 
the "Boxtops." 
It was a week of intro- 
ductions and impressions . . . New Student Week. 




Long Lines Characterize New Student Week 



Under a swelterini; sun. students waited for iheir 
textbooks in lines windini; around tlie library. 



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18 




Moving into dorms is a hectic and often back- 
breaking experience for students and parents. 



A bevy of white beanies identified New Stu- 
dent Week leaders at tlu' opening convocations. 





Lemonade stands Uning campu.s drive provided 
ice-cold refreshment for weary TP unpackers. 



19 




Evidence of a satisfying feast piled up at 
President Morris' annual watermelon feed. 



Each campus organization had its chance to 
attract new members at the Activities Fair. 





The Men's Glee Club entertained new students at 
the President's Welcome and Opening Meeting. 



Week of Activities Planned For New Students 




Student volunteers modeled fall fashions from 
local Carbondale shops at the fashion show. 



A bare stage coupled with a vivid imagination 
characterized this new student's pantomime. 




SIU is a modern campus on the move but its 

mode of transportation is a modified 

caveman's wheel. 

Quick wheels, big wheels, spoked wheels, 

sturdy wheels; wheels of pleasure 

and wheels of business. Wheels of a 

bicycle move by the power 

of two feet, pumping to the next class. 

Powerful wheels of a Caterpillar 

lumber over broken earth to build 

new classrooms. Wobbling 

wheels of a hand tow truck 

are pulled into line to facilitate the 

delivery of goods. 

The variety of wheels is a constant 

reminder that SIU is a complex campus, 

one that 
moves in many directions at the same time. 





22 




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Wheels Keep Southern On the Move 






Warren and Smith Halls at TP utilized the sesqui- 
centenniai theme in their Homecoming decorations. 



Students actively participated in the voting 
process for Homecoming Queen of 1968. 




m 



The traditional Homecoming bonfire is sig- 
nified by flames silhouetted against sky. 



24 





First place winner of Homecoming house decor- 
ations was a tissue-stuffed three-story Saluki. 



Homecoming Salutes the Red, White, and Blue 




Homecoming 1968 consisted of those events 
which have become a traditional 
part of every SIU Homecoming, carried out 
this year under the theme "SIU Salutes the 
Red, White, and Blue." However, 
the patriotic hues employed in house decora- 
tions and floats ran 
together because of the rain which fell 
throughout Homecoming weekend. Except for 
the bonfire kickoff rally and the 
stage show, starring Henry Mancini and Jose 
Feliciano, every other Homecoming event was 

affected by the rain. 

Maroon football jerseys muddied quickly, 

spectators huddled under dripping umbrellas 

to watch the parade, 

and couples walked through heavy mist to 

reach the coronation dance at the Arena. 



'^*"*' "WMm During the Homecoming parade, SIU's two first 
ladies stayed moderately dr,\' under an umbrella. 



25 





Sheilah Goldsmith expressed surprise at 
the announcement of her name as Queen. 



A popular group played for the coronation 
dance after the Queen's crowning Friday. 




The mysterious King Menes and the court 
pages surround SIU's Homecoming queen. 



26 




ImmediateK' after the coronation, the Home- 
coming Court formed a receiving Hne. 



Coronation Hi^hlishts Homecoming Dance 




Scores of balloons were dropped on the Arena 
lloor following the spotlighted queen's dance. 





Miss and Mr. Freshman, Susan Merza and Jim 
Bean, join the Homecoming court on the field. 



The court page presented '68 Homecoming 
Queen with traditional bouquet of red roses. 



Mancini and Feliciano entertained a capacity 
crowd at Saturday night's Arena Stage Show. 




Drizzle Lets Up for Game, Stage Show 




President Morris gratefully accepts a 
plaque in honor of his twenty years at SIU. 



Though prospects looked dim, cheerleader. Pam 
Shalenko, led Homecoming crowd enthusiasm. 





All Homecoming floats suffered from the con- 
tinual rain, except one of sparse decorations. 



If there were no spectators; no students, 

alumni, or faculty at the 1968 

Homecoming football game, the contest would 

probably have been played anyway. 

But there were a multitude of fans who 

showed up at McAndrew Stadium on November 2, 

and their presence turned the 

annual Homecoming game into something more 

than an athletic event. 
Seats were hard to find in the overjammed stadium. 

Support from 
the huge crowd and players on the bench was 
expressed both vocally and physically by 
cheers of acclamation and by waving arms and 
exuberant, clapping hands. 
Cheerleaders had no trouble raising a yell. 
Against trying odds, the SIU spirit of com- 
petition was preserved by the cheering crowd. 



Exuberant Fans Lend Cheers of Support 




30 




to Homecoming Contest 



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31 




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At the Parents Day football game, a block of 
seats was specially reserved for the VIPs. 



Parents of the Day were entertained by the 
Morrises at an informal coffee at their home. 




Dry and comfortable train tour rides were 
offered to parents while snow flurries fell. 



32 





Traditional Activities 
Typify Parents' Day 

An unscheduled snowstorm and earth tremor 
added extra excitement to 
Parents Day, 1968. A comprehensive round 
of events on November 9 began with registra- 
tion at the University Center, 
followed by a coffee hour, 
an art show, the cornerstone laying ceremony 
at the Life Science Annex, 
various campus tours, and the football game. 
A buffet supper in the I'niversity Center Ball- 
rooms ended the day's events. 
Although startling, the snow and tremor didn't upset a 

day highlighted 

by a football win over Northern Michigan 

and by the presentation 

of silver bowls 

to Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hussong and 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Holt, Parents of the Day. 



Central reeristration of parents was coor- 
dinated at the Center by student volunteers. 





Silver bowls were presented to honored par- 
ents as a souvenir of their day of royalty. 



Parents waited at the entrance of the Llniver- 
sity Center for scheduled tours of the campus. 



33 



Magician Paul Tossi held his young audience 
in suspense with disappearing birds and balls. 



Heaps of empty stockings were filled for dis- 
tribution at the U. Center children's party. 





Sisters in the Sigma Kappa house teamed up to 
decorate a huge pine tree in their living room. 





Chipping away in the ice sculpture contest, 
Terry Donohue created a glistening Tiki god.' 




Yuletide Season Comes 
Early to SIU Campus 

Rushing the yuletide season, students cele- 
brated Christmas on campus before 
packing up for home. Santa Claus made 
pre-Christmas Eve appearances 
to the delight of youngsters at the Univer- 
sity Center children's party and at 
numerous parties for children 
in campus residence halls. 
Lack of a snowy seasonal backdrop didn't 
curtail traditional outdoor activities. Over 
half a ton of ice was hewn into 
Christmas symbols in the ice- 
sculpturing contest. Groups of carolers 
vocalized the spirit of 
the season by performing carols outside 
campus dormitories. Trees and ornaments 
added the final touches to a campus 
enmeshed with the Christmas spirit. 



Santa distributed grifts to awed youngsters 
at Steagall Hall's annual Christmas party. 




Even in the pre-Christmas rush of exams and 
activities, students took time to wrap gifts. 



Formal mess dress, blues, and long gowns 
were the Aerospace Ball's order of dress. 




Guest officers and wives relaxed with re- 
freshments and round table conversation. 



36 





After the crowning. Col. Edward Murphy then 
cloaked queen Judy Webb in the blue robe. 



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■•XnKelette Helen Hicks modeled a long gown 
in the third annual Angel Flight style show. 




Aerospace Ball Emphasizes Space Age 




In recognition of the fact that air travel 

and space exploration have 

brought the moon within a short 

space flight from the earth, 

the theme "It's a Small World" was 

chosen for this year's Aerospace Ball. 

Miniature moons encircled by 

space capsules 

decorated each table at the 

formal affair, which was produced 

jointly by the Arnold Air Society 

and Angel F'light . Prior to 

the dance, the Angel Flight held its 

annual style show, modeling fashions from 

local Carbondale apparel shops. 

Highlight of the evening 

was the coronation ceremony of 

the 1969 Aerospace Ball Queen, Judy Webb. 



Between fashions at the style show, Angel- 
ettes entertained with a dance hall routine. 



37 



Onstage personalities clashed and dialogue 
flew in "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" 





Hugh Smith and Robert Zay met in an emo- 
tional scene in Zay's thesis play, "Escurial." 



Varied Productions Spark Play Repertoire 




The lion proved a gentle beast to a skep- 
tical Caesar in "Androcles and the Lion." 




Guest artist Dave Selby portrayed Lincoln in 
the summer production of "Mr. Highpockets." 




Electricians, carpenters, make-up artists, 

propmen. and actors joined 

their talents with 

professor-directors to produce the varied 

selection of the Department of Theater's 

comedies, classics, and 

modern dramas for the 1968-69 season. 

In addition to such major productions as 

"The Odd Couple" and "Who's Afraid of 

Virginia Woolf?" the Department 

of Speech sponsored its Interpreters' 

Theatre and the 

Summer Music Theater performed the 

Broadway musical "Sweet Charity. " 

Master's degree candidates in drama also 

added to the repertoire of plays with 

their individual 

productions in the Experimental Theater. 



High-spirited songs and costumes typified the 
Summer Music Theater's "Sweet Charity." 



Newly-elected Governor and Mrs. Altgeld 
pondered the Haymarket riot over breakfast. 






Inaugural guests at the Governor's mansion 
discussed the lavish Chicago World's Fair. 




The office of eovernor belonged to Altgeld, 
but he shared its problems with his wife. 



Clubwoman Mrs. King welcomed Mrs. .'Mt- 
geld into the Springfield, Illinois, society. 

Opera Commemorates 
Southern's Centennial 



History was both relived and recorded with 

the presentation of the opera 

"Altgeld" this season. Presented for 

the first time in University Theater, 

"Altgeld," which centered on highlights 

from the life of Illinois Governor 

John P. Altgeld. was written, produced, 

and performed in conjunction with SIU's 

Centennial. Dr. Will Gay Bottje, 

who created the score, 

was aided in production by 

Opera Workshop director Marjorie Lawrence 

and stage director Z. J. Hymel IV. 

While retaining such traditional 

characteristics as live 

orchestration and resplendent costuming, 

the production included such 

innovations to the operatic stage as 

continuous film sequences, 

psychadelic lighting, and electronic music. 





Haymarket trial jurors and the results of 
their decision plagued Altgeld in a dream. 



41 




Demonstration of skills used in scaling Mt. 
Everest accompanied Dr. Willi Unsoeld's talk. 



People of different nationalities converged 
for snacks at the International Coffee House. 





Events in a young girl's life were presented 
in dance and song by Pakistani students. 




African artifacts of interest at this booth 
were displayed to catch a visitor's eye. 



42 



Executing an age-old skill, Fernandina Chan 
performed the timeless Chinese Sword Dance. 




Color, in language, dress, exhibits, and 
entertainment productions, was 
the overriding characteristic of 
the potpourri of events produced during 
International Week. 
Lavish costumes brightened musical pro- 
ductions on International Night, an 
evening of programs in the 
University Center Ballrooms. A maze of 
booths outside the ballroom doors 
with tapestries, artifacts, and pictures 
of various countries attracted 
onlookers. Throughout the week, guest 
lecturers spoke on a world-wide range of 
topics. The Model United Nations, 
with student representatives debating 
present-day conflicts, closed the 
week's international activities. 



Foreign Exhibits Spice International Week 




Model U. N. president Orrin Benn called up 
delegates to handle a housekeeping chore. 



43 




Imogene Coca played an old biddy in "You Know 
I Can't Hear You When the Water's Running." 




Entertainers Headline 



Stand-up comedians, Broadway musical 

troupes, symphony orchestras, and 

convocation speakers compiled a 

sampling of entertainers who 

visited the SIU campus. 

Co-sponsored by the Coordinator of 

Special Programs and the Office of 

Student Activities, shows such as 

"Fiddler on the Roof" and "Funny 

Girl" were presented in the Celebrity 

Series. Top entertainers like 

Bill Cosby and Aretha Franklin drew 

students to the Arena for one-night 

stands. Nationally 

known personalities 

such as Mort Sahl, John Carradine, and 

Al Capp provided both information and 

entertainment at Freshman Convocations. 



Stories of go-cart racing and street football 
delighted Bill Cosby fans at the Arena last spring. 



Uncooperative dolls and a frustrated toymaker 
compose this comedy act from Holiday on Ice. 




One Night Stands at Southern 



Pop, rock, and folk singing was presented by 
Vicar and the Deacon at the first mini-concert. 




Ethnic group folk dances were the speciality 
of the Tamburitzans from Duquesne University. 





Sergio Mendes and Brasil '66 performed 
to a full house at the Arena February 28. 



SIU Audiences Flock to See Famed Personalities 



Former Presidential associate press secre- 
tary Andrew Hatcher spoke at a convocation. 




46 



The "Rat-a-Tat-Tat" number from "Funny 
Girl" featured Evalyn Baron as Fanny Brice. 



Shakespearean drama was interpreted by actor 
John Carradine in the Convocation Series. 






Rings 'n Things, a coffee-house circuit 
group, gave free performances at Southern. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma and Delta Chi teamed up 
in circus costumes to present "Carnival." 




Theta Xi Show Awards Special Trophy 



First place in individual acts went to Paul 
Tosi's now-you-see-it, now-you-don't magic. 



Producing a variety show at SIU every year 
and making it fresh, different, and 
highly entertaining is the 
task Theta Xi Fraternity takes upon it- 
self each winter quarter. While 
retaining the basic format of 
previous productions, the twenty-second 
annual Theta Xi Variety Show February 21 
and 22 included a wide range 
of campus talent and added to 
its award categories a special trophy for 
the Southern Players' production 
of "Hair." The 15 acts ranged from 
Broadway show spectaculars to 
individual vocalists and comedians. Pres- 
sentation of the Service to Southern Awards 
and the Kaplan Scholarship to 
Gordon Ramsey capped the entertainment. 





Very few props and lots of comedy character- 
ized the Rhododendrons' humorous take-offs. 



For the second year, spoofsters Nancy Mecum 
and Bill Padgett co-emceed the variety show. 




^-TSnKWSSSISBKRJBSW- -"Rt 





"Hair." a production by the Southern Players' 
pledge class, featured electrifying scenes. 



49 



Flag-waving, Spirited Alpha Gams, Tekes 



Teke's and Alpha Gam's belted out patriotic 
songs from the musical show "George M!" 





Jamaican folk songs with an authentic Carib- 
bean beat typified the Internationals" act. 



50 



Win With 'George M!' 





First place in the intermediate group cate- 
gory was captured by the folk rock No Mads. 



Southern Players' members accepted the spe- 
cial award for their production of "Hair." 





Chancellor MacVicar presented the female 
Service to Southern award to Nancy Hunter. 



Dave Fabian was announced the male Service 
to Southern recipient at the Theta Xi show. 




One of Carol Martindale's last appearances 
as Miss Southern was a final rampway stroll. 



Queen Contest Crowns Spring Festival 



Symbolizing the world of imagination, a Fan- 

tasyland castle was erected 

as the entrance to Spring Festival, where 

the theme "A Salute to Walt Disney" 

was carried out by various participating 

campus organizations. 

Outstanding among the booth displays was 

LEAC's huge Mickey Mouse head which 

fronted their prize-winning penny arcade. 

Other attractions along the midway 

included a mud slide, a greased pig 

contest, and a paint-in. Hindered by 

rain, the Carnival, which also included 

shows, rides, and fireworks 

was extended an extra day to Sunday. 

May 12, Bob Hope capped the festivities 

when he entertained 11,000 

SIU students and crowned Miss Southern 

at the Spring Festival Grand Finale. 



An award presented at the stage show was 
given to the Action Party for its paint-in. 




52 




Voted Miss Congeniality by fellow attendants was 
Miss Southern contestant, Janice Thompson. 



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Pageant emcees Dave Fabian and Katherine Mey- 
ers. Miss Illinois of 1968, greeted the audience. 




Newly-crowned Miss Southern, Phyllis Green, 
received a round of applause from attendants. 



53 




Bright colors flew as would-be artists tried 
their hand at the psychedelic car paint-in. 

Carnival rides along the midway provided an 
afternoon's entertainment for young and old. 




Toyshop 'Salute to Walt Disney' Wins First for 



A structure collapse did not stop the show for 
the Sig Pi's and DZ's who drew a second place. 





Weeks of work on their show resulted in 
whoops of victory by Sigma's and Phi Sig's. 



Tri Sigma, Phi Sigma Kappa 



Audiences for the Sigma Kappa-Theta Xi show 
were ushered into a giant political hat structure. 




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Gepetto's toyshop was recreated as the set- 
ting for the Tri Sigma-Phi Sigma Kappa show. 



Seats were placed around the revolving circle 
used for the sell-out Spring Festival Stage Show. 





Former character actor on "Zorro." Gene Sheldon 
displayed talents as a comedian and banjo player. 



America's foremost entertainer spoke on 
topics ranging from students to politics. 




Accompanied by an orchestra, the Little 
Step Brothers offered song and dance. 





"But I just want to say." as Hope signed off 
to the SIU audience. "Thanks for the memory." 



Interrupting the light mood for a moment. Bob 
Hope remembered the soldiers in Vietnam. 




Bob Hope Headlines Stage Show Finale 



Spotlights picked up Linda Bennett and the 
stage was hers for a medley of show tunes. 





Carla Durkee 



Donna Rausch 



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Gail Graham 



Girls Represent Sampling of SIU Beauties 




What is a campus beauty? Out of the 

thousands of good-looking SIU coeds, 

why are a few selected to appear 

on these pages? 

The label "beauty" is hard to ascribe, 

but if a girl merits more 

than a second glance, 

if there is something about her which 

demands downright contemplation, 

she is asked to be a beauty. 

However, since 

everyone's idea of beauty 

is different, and because 

the variety of beauty is great, the 

selection is only a 

representative sampling, 

but it does give a quick overview of 

some beautiful faces seen on the SIU campus. 



Karen Snyder 



Alternate Activities 
Pursued in Winter 

During winter quarter on the SIU campus, 

when the boathouse and beach were 

closed students had to search elsewhere 

for extra-curricular activities. To be in 

fashion and to keep warm during 

the winter months, beard-growing became 

popular among males. Free School offered 

a variety of courses combining 

study and activity, such as guitar and 

banjo. Indoor facilities were utilized to 

the fullest as students took 

advantage of the bowling alley and 

billiard tables. Back in their dorms, 

coeds made outfits to pack for 

spring-break trips to Florida. And out 

of the dorms, ice skating replaced 

such sunny-day favorites as touch football 

and tennis when the lake froze over. 






^^ 



Miss Southern 

Phyllis Green 

Bouncing around the stage in her "If I Only 

Had a Brain" routine, Phyllis Green 

sang and danced her way through 

the talent 

requirement and went on to garner 

the title of Miss Southern, 1968. 

A blonde, brown-eyed President's Scholar 

and speech major, the Alpha Gam 

from Murphysboro competed 

in the 1968 Miss 

Illinois pageant at Aurora. 

She was asked to attend the pageant again 

this year as a 

Miss Illinois Sister, a special 

entertainer for the televised proceedings. 





63 



Pat Newhart — Sophomore — Northbrook 




Nancy Mecum — Sophomore — Salem 



Miss Southern Finalists 



64 





Chandra Ellis — Sophomore — Chicago 



Jenny Harroun — Junior — Ballwin. Missouri 




65 




Homecoming Queen 

Sheila Goldsmith 



Writing poetry, designing clothes, and 

creating ceramics are part-time 

hobbies of a full-time student 

and resident fellow 

who happens to be 

Southern's 1968 Homecoming Queen. 

Sheila Goldsmith, a 

20-year-old coed from 

Brooklyn, New York, is 

the second Negro girl in 

Southern's history 

to win the title. 

A junior majoring in social work. 

Sheila gained her throne 

through a campus-wide popular election. 




66 





67 



Maddy Yezdauski — Junior — Springfield 




Homecoming Court 



Jan Walker — Senior — Marion 




68 




Barbara McVay— Junior— Northbrook 




Diane Clausing — Junior — Crete 



Homecoming 
Attendants 



Sue Hussong — Sophomore — Florissant, Missouri 



Cindy Jukes — Sophomore — Colhnsville 






Miss Sou f hern Acres 

Diann Taylor 

Nominated by her co-op dorm and elected 

by all VTI residents, 

Diann Taylor was chosen to 

represent 

Southern Acres in the Miss Southern 

Pageant. Diann is a first 

year architecture student who is also 

interested in interior design. 

The blonde coed from Blandinsville 

takes an 

active part in Southern Acres 

social affairs too, by 

representing her dorm 

on the VTI Programming Board. 




71 



Miss Thompson Point 

Nancy Mecum 



Singing, dancing, scuba diving, and 

acting are all activities 

of the theater major 

from Salem, Nancy Mecum. 

The sophomore brunette 

was chosen Miss Thompson Point through 

voting of 

fellow residents and 

judging by the area's 

dean and resident 

counselors. 

Nancy advanced to become 

one of the five 

finalists 

in the Miss Southern Pageant. 






Miss University Park 

Shiela Belbas 



Neely Hall sponsored one of its resident 

fellows, Shiela Belbas, for 

the Miss University 

Park Contest. The 

piano-playing math major 

from West Frankfort 

won the election, with 

judges being a panel 

of faculty members. 

A participant in such sports as tennis, 

bowling, swimming, and 

skiing, Shiela also 

belongs to a number of honorary 

fraternities, Pi Mu Epsilon, 

Alpha Lambda Delta, and Kappa Delta Phi. 




^ 





73 



Mrs. Southern 

Tarn Hippensteel 

A former airline stewardess named Tarn 

Dennis, now Mrs. Ned Hippensteel, became 

Mrs. Southern at the annual Dames Club 

dinner-dance held at the 

Elks Club February 14. Homemaking 

skills, poise, and appearance were 

considered by a panel judging 

the event. A full-time 

mother and housewife. Tarn's skills 

include sewing, cooking, and antiquing 

furniture. Presented with 

an engraved silver tray 

commemorative of her title, Tam 

also received the 

congeniality award from fellow contestants. 





Aerospace Ball Queen 

Judy Webb 

With an honor guard of AFROTC cadets 
standing at attention and 
clusters of formal-attired guests looking 
on. Judy Webb was crowned queen of 
the 1969 Aerospace Ball on 
Feburary 21. 
Judy, a sophomore from Carbondale major- 
ing in special education, was 
chosen by popular vote of the Arnold Air 
Society from a field of five 
finalists, all Angel Flight members. 
A talented Angelaire who helped co-produce 
the dance, Judy also modeled in 
the Angel Flight 
Style Show held prior to the dance. 





75 



Mrs. Southern, Tarn Hippensteel, shares a mo- 
ment of play with her small daughter, Sherri. 





Keeping customers satisfied at the bursar's 
is Valentine Sweetheart Glenna Strole's job. 




r^mf. 




A resident fellow. Homecoming Queen Sheila 
Goldsmith's job includes "talk" sessions. 



76 




An officer in her sorority. Miss Southern, 
Phyllis Green, conducts an informal meeting. 



Queens Combine Regality With Jobs, Study 




On the evening of her coronation, an SIU 

queen appears before the student 

body at her radiant best. She carries an 

aura of grace, beauty, and dignity 

with her throughout the 

proceedings. But after the ceremonies are 

over, after the crown is 

put away on a shelf and her flowers 

are pressed into a book, the Southern coed 

must return to the 

campus environment to carry on her same 

daily routine. Most of the title-bearers 

hold down part-time jobs or 

offices along with studies, and can 

be seen in the Bursar's Office, the 

library, or sorority house 

working to pay college expenses, 

complete homework, or conduct a meeting. 



Working on term projects was a job 
tackled by Susan Merza. Miss Freshman. 






b-^^^jAfcii' ^7^^ ■■ ^^tijs^PmM^i^i^i 






:^.. ■■— fw.»-. 



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78 





Saluki Dogs Lead 'Life of Riley' at University Farms 




Two of Southern's most avid spectators at 
University sporting events 
aren't people, they're dogs. 
Saluki mascots, Yembo and Amira are led 
on leashes by members of Alpha Phi 
Omega service fraternity, 
and appear at all games and many 
other University functions as 
well. When not making 
public appearances, 
the Wildlife Research Laboratory takes 
care of the Salukis at 
one of the University farms. There 
they live in new concrete kennels. Heat 
and air-conditioning are thermo- 
statically controlled inside and 
the dogs receive excellent care to keep 
them ready for their numerous appearances. 




In his speech, "Mythical Generation Gap," 
Dr. Tenney surveyed past and present students. 



High grade point averages insured recognition 
of SIU students at the Honors Day ceremonies. 




80 




A handshake conveying "well done" from Chan- 
cellor MacVicar accompanied each certificate. 



Several weeks before May 16, the SIU Arena 
began negotiating final preparations 
for Honors Day, 1968. 
For the first time, arrangements included 
the installation of WSIU television 
cameras so that ceremonies honoring all SIU 
students with high grade point averages 
could be broadcast live 
throughout the Southern Illinois area. In 
the past, only seniors received 
awards for their scholastic achievement. All 
531 underclassmen and graduates eligible 
for honors this year received 
an engraved certificate distributed by 
Chancellor Robert MacVicar. Speaker for the 
ceremonies was Vice-president Charles Tenney, 
who also hosted the recep- 
tion afterwards for students and parents. 



Awards Given at Honors Day Program 



Dean William McKeefery and his wife con- 
gratulate their daughter at the reception. 





Typical College Students, Events Dominate SIU 





82 




Events which occur in a day in the hfe of 
an 811' student are a heterosenous 
composite of Hving and learning. Just as 
there are many average students, there are 
many average, typical days. Though 
each day contains many of the 
same elements — such as rising, eating, at- 
tending class, relaxing, and studying — each 
also takes on overlapping 
characteristics in the blending of these 
elements. There are days of frustration and 
despair as well as days of 
intellectual awakening and discovery. Although 
obtaining an education is not a static, hum- 
drum process, it is a system of 
learning divided into average five-day-a-week 
spans which thrive on the 
interaction of the student and the university. 




Degrees Awarded in Divided Ceremonies 




President Morris presented one of two Doctor 
of Humane Letters degrees to Milburn P. Akers. 



Graduate students receiving master's degrees 
at spring commencement numbered 325. 



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Only master's and doctoral degree candidates 
participated in the commencement processional. 





For the first time, SIU spring commence- 
ment was split into two 
ceremonies to facilitate the 
distribution of academic degrees in 
a shorter length of time. 
Students receiving 
degrees at the exercises on June 7 
totaled 2,500, an increase 
of 300 graduates from last year. 
For the afternoon and evening ceremonies 
degree candidates picked up caps and 
gowns from the University 
Center Bookstore. 
Though no formal commencement 
address was delivered to the graduates, 
President Morris welcomed the 
degree candidates and parents 
of both alphabetic divisions. 



Seated inconspicuously behind a floral dis- 
play, this team announced graduates' names. 



" 7 " K ' "T ^ 



^>T^ir 



The camerman climbed to the catwalk for this 
arty photograph of motorboards and tassels. 



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85 



The Safety Center sponsored a drivint; simu- 
lation workshop for hieh school instructors. 



Teachers came to Southern in the summer for 
workshops such as this one in art education. 




Train tours of the campus were offered to vis- 
itors desiring a comfortable way to see SIL'. 





Having completed three quarters of classes, 
exams, labs, and homework 
at SIU during the regular school year, 
many students used 
their summer vacation for work or travel. 
But a surprisingly large and 
ever-increasing number of students have 
begun to "stick around" 
for the summer session. Enrollment 
of full-time students 
reached 10,317 during the sweltering 
summer months of 1968. 
Visiting professors, high school students 
attending music and 
communications workshops, and adults gather- 
ing for vocational and fine arts workshops 
kept the campus at 
the frenzied pace of the regular school year. 



86 



Increasins Numbers Attend Summer School 



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■ ^RBONDALE COMMUNITY 

MARIONETTE WAGO\ 

/4, CAS30NDALE PASR DlbTRIC 

^UTHERN Illinois UKivERSiTv cca= ^ feoum k 

f,;-pEAT,ON-CUTDCCSS=u:ATI-i EP»RT^Ei 








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Delighted children responded with giggles at 
the SIL' — sponsored Lincoln Park puppet shows. 



Outside concerts throughout the s 
drew listeners to the I'niversity 



ummer months 
Center patio. 




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Academics 



President and Mrs. Morris look at the plans 
for their new home to be completed in 1969. 




Morris Titled 'Mr. President' for Twenty Years 




Formal receptions give the Morrises the 
chance to greet old friends like John .Allen. 



Twenty years after his appointment as 
the eighth president of Southern Illinois 
University, Delyte W. Morris still serves 
and aids the expansion at SIU. Foresight 
in planning presented Dr. Morris with the 
challenge of creating a major national uni- 
versity. From an enrollment of 3,000 stu- 
dents, he has helped increase student 
numbers to reach 31,000 on the combined 
campuses of Carbondale and Edwardsville. 
In his score of years at SIU, Dr. Morris 
has supervised such advancements as the 
set up of the Vocational Technical Insti- 
tute, the extension campuses at Alton and 
E. St. Louis, the sister-campus at Ed- 
wardsville, and the construction of many 
buildings on the Carbondale campus. Dr. 
Morris has also strengthened SIU's rela- 
tionship with foreign countries by estab- 
lishing overseas programs. In recent 
years. Dr. Morris has been confronted 
with minority student problems and even 
had his office broken into. He has managed 
to over-ride these hurdles always keeping 
in mind his vision of a better and bigger SIU. 



President Morris has a conference with Buck- 
minster Puller, designer of the geodesic dome. 



90 






President and Mrs. Morris flew by small plane 
to St. Louis before leaving for the '68 Olympics. 



From the reviewing stage. President Morris 
watched the Homecoming Parade in the rain. 



Morrises Visit Mexico For '68 Olympics 



Relaxing over a second cup of coffee at breakfast, 
President Morris reads the DAILY EGYPTIAN. 




THE RIGHT 
MAN FOR A 

TOUGH JOB 




Richard B. Osilvie 
Governor of Illinois 



Trustees Reorganize 
Internal Operations 



Serving six-year terms, the seven 
members of Southern IlHnois University's 
Board of Trustees are chosen by the gov- 
ernor and approved by the state senate. 

A major administration change in policy 
was approved by the Board this year in 
internal reorganization of the University 
by appointing chancellors for the Carbon- 
dale and Edwardsville campuses. The 
combined operating appropriations for the 
fiscal year totaled $105,464,227. Capital 
and operating budget requests for the 76th 
Biennium 1969-71 were approved and sub- 
mitted to the Board of Higher Education. 
Both budgets include substantial increases 
to provide services, facilities and instruc- 
tion to the burgeoning number of students 
on the combined campuses. 




Kenneth Davis 

Chairman (1968), Harrisburg 

Melvin Lockard 
Secretars', Mattoon 

Ivan Elliott. Jr. 
Member. Carmi 

Harold Fischer 
Member. Granite City 




F. Guy Hitt 
Member, Benton 

Lindell Sturgis 

Chairman (1969), Metropolis 

Martin Van Brown 
Member, Carbondale 

Ray Page 

State Superintendent 
of Public Instruction 



Midsummer Revision Changes SIU Offices 




""' 



Robert W. MacVicar 
Chancellor lor 
Carbundale Campus 



After much deliberation, the SIU Board 
of Trustees designed and put into effect 
a shift in administrative policy governing 
the University. The Board replaced two of 
SIU's vice-presidents with separate chan- 
cellors for the Carbondale and Edwards- 
ville campuses. The University-wide re- 
organization, which went into effect July 1, 
still holds President Delyte W. Morris as 
chief administrator for the SIU system. 
The new chancellors, appointed by the 
Board, are Robert W. MacVicar and John 
S. Rendleman. 

Robert W. MacVicar, Chancellor of the 
Carbondale campus, is credited with major 
advances in the proposed and newly ac- 
cepted medical school plan for Illinois. 
Within his plan, MacVicar also proposed a 
medical program for SIU. This plan was 
approved by the Illinois Higher Board of 
Education. MacVicar formerly served 
Oklahoma State University for 21 years 
before coming to Southern in 1964. 

Chancellor of the Edwardsville campus, 
John S. Rendleman, has been an instru- 
mental force in procuring revenue bond 
financing and Illinois Building Authority 
legislation for gigantic construction pro- 
jects at SIU. Among these projects was 
the first FHA loan ever approved for a 
university. Rendleman, acquiring his law 
degree at age 23, has since served as an 
attorney before coming to SIU in 1951. 



Willis E. Malone 
Academic Assistant 
Id the Chancellor 

Paul \V. Isbell 
Business Assistant 
to the Chancellor 



Wilhur Moultc.n 
Dean ol'.'-ilLKlenl^ 

William .1. McKeefery 
Uean of Academic Affairs 





Followintz the University's revision, the two 
chancellors meet to confer on SU poUcy. 



John S. Rendleman 
Chancellor for 
Edwardsville Campus 




Emil Jason 

Assistant to 
the Chancellor 

Bruce Thomas 
Assistant to 
the Chancellor 



James Brown 
Assistant to 
the Chancellor 

James Comer 
Assistant to 
the Chancellor 




Ruffner Co-ordinates 
International Scenes 



Bringing the expertise of the world 
traveler and foreign service officer to his 
present position as Vice-president for 
Area and International Services, Ralph 
Ruffner takes care of needs for both the 
Carbondale and Edwardsville campuses. 

Joining the SIU staff in October of 1964, 
Dr. Ruffner came to Carbondale fresh 
from a U. S. State Department assignment 
in Paris. His various diplomatic assign- 
ments have taken him to 42 different coun- 
tries of the world, giving him an excep- 
tional ability for the capacity of oversee- 
ing the University's international commit- 
ments and serving as adviser for the ed- 
ucation of more than 900 foreign students 
from over 80 different nations, presently 
in attendance at Southern Illinois University. 




Ralph Ruffner 

Vice-president for 

Area and International Services 




Dr. Ruffner. based at Edwardsville, su- 
pervises SIU faculty for foreign campuses. 



Clark Davis 

Assistant to the 
Vice-president 

Arthur Grist 
Assistant to the 
Vice-president 



Oliver Caldwell 
Assistant to the 
Vice-president 

Cameron Meredith 
Assistant to the 
Vice-president 




William Tudor 
Assistant to the 
Vice-president 



96 



Tenney Plans Southern's Centennial Activities 




Charles Tenney 
Vice-president for 
Planning and Review 



Paul Morrill 
Assistant to 
the President 

Roland Keene 
Assistant to 
the President 




Clifford Burger 
Budget Director 

-Jefterson Lindsey 
Assistant to 
the President 

Clarence Stephens 
Special Assistant 
to the President 

Loren Jung 
Director of 
Institutional 
Research 

Kenneth Miller 
Assistant to 
the President 

Charles Feirich 
Assistant to 
the President 



Edward Miles 
Assistant to 
the President 

Louise Morehouse 
Board Recorder 

C. Richard C7runy 
Legal Counsel 



As a direct inlluence on curriculum plan- 
ning. Dr. 'renne\ consults his library for data. 




In addition to his regular duties of pro- 
posing alterations in the procedures and 
organization of the I niversity, Charles 
Tenney, Vice-president for Planning and 
Review, is also planning the festivities 
and arrangements for celebrations during 
the centennial years. 

Coming to SIU in 1931, Charles Tenney 
brought his services as an assistant pro- 
fessor of English. In 1936, however, he 
was called upon to organize a department 
of philosophy and served as acting chair- 
man until 1955. When the former teachers' 
college was in the process of becoming 
a university, Tenney was named admin- 
istrative assistant to the president from 
1945-1952. After 12 years in that position, 
he gained his present title. 



97 



Eduardsville students relax in geometri- 
cally designed Goshen Lounge in the Union. 



Carbondale's sister campus, Edwards- 
ville. was first occupied in the fall of 
1965. Before this, however, SIU classes 
were taught in the metropolitan area of 
Madison and St. Clair Counties in 1949. 
Eight years later residence centers were 
begun in Alton and E. St. Louis. Since 
classes have begun at Edwardsville, the 
enrollment has grown steadily and rapidly. 

To accommodate the 9,250 total student 
enrollment, Edwardsville is continually 
expanding the main academic core of its 
commuter campus. Under construction at 
present are an office building scheduled 
for completion early in 1969 and the first 
on-campus student dormitory. Plans have 
also been approved for the construction 
of a physical education building. 




In a hurried rrenz>'. students change 
classes during a ten-minute break. 







98 



Parking space has become a fantasy on the 
expanding campus of multitudinous autos. 



Commuter Status To Change At Edwardsville 





Breaking ground for the first on-campus 
dorm constitutes a change in commuter-status. 



Commuters must come to campus pre- 
pared for all sorts of fast breaking weather. 




Wilbur McDaniel, professor of mathe- 
matics, is credited with handhng several 
National Science Foundation Institutes dur- 
ing his years at Southern. Instrumental in 
developing the mathematics curriculum for 
his department as well as that for VTI, he 
assumed the chairmanship of the Depart- 
ment of Mathematics in 1947 and in 1960 
returned to the teaching profession. 




Melvin Siener, director of SIU bands 
and assistant to the chairman of the De- 
partment of Music, teaches tuba and is a 
member of the SIU Brass Quintet. Mr. 
Siener assists the Homecoming Parade 
Committee and coordinates the Annual 
Music and Art Camp for high school stu- 
dents in the summer. For 13 years, he has 
supervised Carbondale School music. 



C. Harvey Gardiner, professor of his- 
tory, has served as a research instructor 
at SIU since 1961. He had visiting pro- 
fessorships to universities in Minnesota, 
Bristol, England, and Tokyo. Dr. Gardi- 
ner taped a weekly radio program aired 
from coast to coast about Latin American 
perspectives. He has also written books 
related to Latin American history. 




1 



Outstanding Instructors Honored By OBELISK 




Continuing a tradition begun in 1964, the 
OBELISK staff has chosen exceptional 
faculty members from various schools in 
the University. The staff gives recogni- 
tion this year to ten campus instructors 
who have demonstrated outstanding and 
significant contributions to their particu- 
lar professional fields. These selected 
educators constitute a representation of 
the faculty members at SIU who foster 
knowledge in a given area with lecture 
tours, books, articles, and research. 

Chosen from recommendations by the 
deans of their respective colleges, these 
teachers have furthered their education 
and the education of their students, thus 
giving them the distinction to be selected 
as Oustanding Faculty of the '69 OBELISK. 



J. Murray Lee. professor of elemen- 
tary education, served as an instructor in 
education at the University of Miami prior 
to his coming to Southern in 1958. Dr. Lee 
was chairman of the Department of Ele- 
mentary Education at SIL' until August, 
1968. He takes credit for writing a variety 
of books and articles including a basic 
textbook, The Child ami His Curriculum. 




Willard Klirnstra. professor of zool- 
ogy, serves as director of SIU's Coot) 
Wildlife Research Laboratory. Re- 
ceiving his Ph.D. from Iowa State, Dr. 
Klimstra came to SIU in 1949 as an 
assistant professor. Listed in Who'.s 
Who in American Education and Amer- 
ican Men of Science, he belongs to 
American Society of Zoologists and 
Illinois State Academy of Sciences. 



101 



Howard Miller, assistant professor in 
the Department of Animal Industries, was 
one of the leading organizers of the Little 
Egypt Agricultural Co-op. Since coming to 
SIU, Dr. Miller has established his repu- 
tation as an imaginative and creative 
teacher. In addition to his class-time re- 
sponsibilities, Dr. Miller has coached 
the livestock judging teams for five years. 



Stanley Harris, professor of geology, 
served as chairman of that department 
until 1966. Receiving his Ph.D. from the 
University of Iowa in 1947, he came to SIU 
in 1949. Compiling a long list of publica- 
tions dating back to 1942, Dr. Harris col- 
laborated with J. Harion Bretz on a book 
published in 1961. He also presented numer- 
ous lectures to groups in Southern Illinois. 





William Orthwein, associate professor 
in engineering, has directed theses in the 
areas of elasticity, structures, and vibra- 
tions. His current research includes work 
with non-linear elasticity and an analysis 
of problems relating to vibrations and 
structures. Before coming to SIU, Dr. 
Orthwein worked with the National Aero- 
nautics and Space Administration. 




102 




Edward Schmidleiii, a member of the 
accounting faculty, has been active in 
graduate classes and in supervising theses 
of Master of Science candidates. Along 
with participating on committees, he now 
serves as chairman of the newly formed 
Honors Committee for the School of Busi- 
ness. Sponsor of the Accounting Club, he 
has published many articles. 



Instructors Cited For Noted Achievements 




Christian Aloe, professor of theater, 
was given the responsibility of developing 
new courses in playwriting and teaching 
new courses in comedy, theatre history, 
and contemporary developments. Commis- 
sioned by the Illinois Sesquicentennial to 
write the official state play. Dr. Moe pro- 
duced Malw Her Wilderness Like Eden. 
successfully performed all over the state. 



103 



Overseeing the proposals for a various 
assortment of research experiments, the 
SIU Office of Research and Projects han- 
dles legal advice for the University re- 
searchers. In managing much of the re- 
search for Southern, the office has cate- 
gorized different programs under the 
following heads — Special Research Pro- 
grams, Cooperative Research Programs, 
and Sponsored Programs. 

Supervising proposals, this office re- 
ceives financing from four major sources — 
the federal government, the state of Illi- 
nois, private industry and foundations. 
Due to the cut in land grants, the research 
budget has dropped from last year's $12.5 
million to $8.7 million from outside 
sources with $1.2 million internally funded. 




Ronald Hansen serves as supervisor and 
coordinator of research conducted at SIU. 



Research Budget Cut For '68 Fiscal Year 



During the summer of 1968, the National 
Cancer Institute awarded Dr. Herbert 
Hadler a $21,5,000 fund for a four-year 
project to study carcinogenic polynuclear 
hydrocarbons similar to cigarette smoke. 





Involving studies of the macromolecular 
synthesis of nucleic acid and protein, Dr. 
Hassen Rouhandeh experiments with on- 
cogenic and pox viruses in tissue and 
malignant transformation of these cells. 



Investigating the comparative effects of 
counseling and guidance procedures on 
school relationships. Drs. Donald L. 
Beggs and G. Roy Mayer (not shown) 
study disadvantaged school children. 




Although there is no general theory to 
explain aging. Dr. Aristotel Pappelis re- 
searches in an attempt to identify what 
nuclear material is lost per cell and may 
be an effect to cause cell death. 




105 




Beginning his research in Africa in 
1966-67, Dr. Richard Dale is continuing 
this research for a book on the relations 
between the Republic of South Africa and 
the Bechuanaland Protectorate. 



Engaged in inexpensive rearing of chan- 
nel catfish in six-foot cages, Dr. William 
Lewis gains likely results of a 1:1 food- 
conversion ratio to fish. This project 
could be important to food-poor countries. 





Directing a research program on the 
effects of illumination on the latent period 
of vision. Dr. Alfred Lit measures the 
time delay between the onset of a stim- 
ulus and neurophysiological effects. 




o y'"\ 



Under the direction of Professor Wes- 
ley Morgan and licensed by Harvard Uni- 
versity Press, the Pleiades Records label 
has been established by the SIU Press to 
record the Historical Anthology of Music. 



Research Blankets Varied Areas of Study 



g.?*.% 




Studying the gain of energy and its noc- 
turnal loss or consumption in a water body, 
Dr. Jacob Verduin operates his mobile 
laboratory, the "Panoprobe," on Crab 
Orchard Lake, based at Pirate's Cove. 




Dr. Meyers converses with cohort, Dr. Stephen 
Darling, while walking from class to office. 



Students have stereotyped the image of 
a professor as a round-shouldered older 
man who arrives for every class meeting, 
issues assignments, lectures diligently 
for 50 minutes, grades test papers, and 
gives hard exams. To the academicians 
of his classes, the only thing that seems 
to "turn on" the professor is a Shake- 
spearean theatrical dilemma, the Patha- 
gorian theorem, or the amount of rainfall 
in Tibet. Contrary to this opinion formu- 
lated by students, the professor does not 
just function as an "academic robot" 
who only comes to life with the ringing of 
a school bell. 

Dr. Cal Meyers, a professor in the SIU 
Department of Chemistry, serves as an 
example of the active professor, who also 
incorporates into his busy days a "non- 
bookish" counterpart to his life as a Uni- 
versity instructor and researcher. 



Deep-rooted Image of Professors Dies Out 




During an informal seminar, he explains 
chemical equations to his students. 



In his lab whenever time permits, Dr. Meyers 
takes time to answer students' questions. 





In the hours spent at home, he religiously 
grades papers to keep up with class activities. 



Wading through mounds of paperwork, Dr. 
Meyers compiles data for a forthcoming article. 





V 



X 













After a full day on campus. Dr. Meyers drives 
away from the academic scene in his Porsche. 



109 




During spare hours at home, he enjoys one of 
his favorite hobbies, tinkering with his Porsche. 



Life of Prof Filled with Diverse Interests 



Ready to leave the building. Dr. Meyers 
is intercepted by a questioning student. 



110 





Dr. Meyers has his pipe "ever-ready" at 
all times whether in a class or in his home. 




Choosing a record from his collection. Dr. Mey- 
ers enjoys listening to relaxing music at home. 



As adviser to IVi Sigma social sorority. Dr. 
Meyers offers his wit and wisdom to the group. 




Expanding rapidly, Graduate Studies and 
Research has increased its enrollment by 
16 per cent in 1968 to total 2,950 students. 
Combining the figures of both spring and 
summer commencements, SIU awarded 110 
doctorates and 774 master's degrees. 

Inaugurating new programs. Graduate 
Studies and Research has included a mas- 
ter's level option in linguistics which is 
offered by the faculty in English as a for- 
eign language. An interdisciplinary doc- 
toral program in molecular science has 
also been instituted this year. 

For the support of doctoral students, 
the Graduate School received 32 National 
Defense Education Act Scholarships total- 
ing the highest number received in SIU 
Graduate School's history. 



f 

•V 







Graduate student. Bill Conant, works with 
children in elementary education research. 



Graduates Receive Record Number of Grants 



Emeric DeLuca, an English graduate student, 
has the opportunity to teach his own class. 





t'iraduate students in the Department of De- 
sign look at a master-plan for Design 205. 





Researching in behavior modification, 
a graduate student conditions a pigeon. 



Dean William Simeone serves as adviser and 
supervisor of Graduate Studies and Research. 



113 



Children from the SIl' Child Study Co-op nursery 
school Kroup visited the Swine Center in May. 








Graduate student John Fortino innoculates 
cucumbers for a growth regulator study. 



',^^ ^.x.],a. ^r-'^w .» -' - 





A. -V, 










Participating in the Southeastern Collegiate 
Judging Contest, students show prize sheep. 



As Plans Relocation 
Of Service Centers 



Opening its doors at SIU in 1913, the 
first Department of Agriculture was 
founded. Following a forty-year span as 
a department, the title changed to the Divi- 
sion of Rural Studies in 19.53. Two years 
later this division of the L'niversity be- 
came the School of Agriculture. 

Increased enrollment in undergraduate 
and graduate programs brings much con- 
cern with teaching, a constant examina- 
tion of course offerings, and continued 
emphasis upon refinement of research. 
Of most immediate concern is the re- 
location of the Service Center for stor- 
age, maintenance and dispatching of 
equipment, the relocation of the Illinois 
Horticultural Experiment Station to areas 
farther west of the campus and the future 
relocation of the SIL Dairy Center. 



During a visit to the Dairy Center, Dean W. E. 
Keepper inspects grazing pasture for cows. 




Calves are kept and cared tor in separate 
stalls at one of SIU's agriculture farms. 



"^n.";=*^'s«».i" T^mr^^-^K^-^. 













115 





Swine Center Supplements Class Experience 



p- '-ififi^i 




"Keeper of the Pigs" is one unit of the 
six hvestock centers maintained by the 
SIl' Department of Agriculture in conjunc- 
tion with the SIl! farms. Southwest of the 
campus, the Swine Center usually keeps 
500 pigs ranging from new-born pigs to 
three year-olds. This farm unit, developed 
in 1957, benefits the School of Agriculture 
in three areas — research, demonstration, 
and teaching. Classified under the heading 
of research, studies in environment con- 
trol, nutrition, genetics, and breeding are 
supported by the Swine Center. Demon- 
strations include showing the pigs in com- 
petitive judging contests. This center also 
contributes to actual teaching in lab work 
and demonstration of care and skills. The 
Swine Center keeps the pigs in a natural 
farm setting from piglet to hog and sow. 



116 












117 



Walter Wills 

Agriculture 

Industries 

John Leasure 
Plant Industries 

John Andresen 
Forestry 

Joseph Burnside 
Animal Industries 




Seniors in Agriculture 



ADAMS, Thomas E.; Forestry, Champaign. 

ANDRAS. William S.; Animal Industries, 
Manchester. 

ASHLEY. Roger D.; General Agriculture, 
Areola, LEAC, president; Agriculture 
Kconomics, president: Parents' Day 
SteeringCommittee. 

ASTLING, George F.; Horticulture, Syca- 
more. 

BANGERT, John I.; Vocational Agricul- 
ture, Tonica. 

BARLOW, Carroll R.; Agriculture Educa- 
tion, Enfield, Future Farmers of Amer- 
ica. 

BAUMHARDT, Gary R.; Plant Industries, 
Mt. Pulaski, Soil Judging Team, Plant 
Industry Club. 

BERCHEM, Thomas E.; Forestry, Steger, 
Forestry Club. 

BIEHL, Ronnie H.; Agriculture Education, 
Mt. Carmel. 

BOYD, John M.; Forestry, Mt. Vernon. 

CAMPBELL, Marvin L.; Plant Industries, 
Coulterville, LEAC, Block and Bridle. 

CHAMBERS, Dennis R.: Vocational Agri- 
culture, McNabb. 

COLLINS, Thomas A.; Agronomy, Rankin, 

COOPER, John E.; Agriculture Industries, 
Argenta,ThetaXi. 

COX, James L.; General Agriculture, 
Beecher City. 

COX, Jonathan M.; Agriculture Education, 
Omaha. 

CROW, Rex; Agriculture Economics, Blue 
Mound. 

CUNNLNGHAM, William D,; Animal Indus- 
tries, Areola, LEAC, SIU Livestock 
Judging Team. 

DIETZ, Wayne A.; Forestry, Park Forest, 
Forestry Club. 

DRY, Frank M.; Agriculture Education, 
Pinckneyville. 

EDWARDS, John D.; Vocational Agricul- 
ture, Buffalo. 

EICHMANN, William P.; Agriculture Busi- 
ness, Chicago. 

ERKMAN, Don C; Agriculture Education, 
Enfield. 

FARINA, Jay E.; Forestry, Chicago. 

FEARDAY, Michael J.; Agriculture Mar- 
keting, Sigel, Agriculture Economics 
Club. 

FIDLER, Dan J.; Pre-Veterinary, Maple 
Park, LEAC, SIU Social Planning Com- 
mittee. 

FIELDS, Ronald E.; Agriculture Educa- 
tion, Gilson. 

FINLEY, Paul E.; Agriculture Business, 
Geneseo, Alpha Zeta, 

FOSS, Dennis D.; Forestry, Morris. 

GAITHER, Lon; Agriculture Economics, 
Moweaqua. 




J^l^J.^ 



118 




\I_J 



WR ■ ^SJ^t 





GICHANGI, James; Forestry, Nyeri. Kenya. 

GODKE, David L.; Plant Industries. Ke- 
wanee, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Alpha Zeta. 

GH.-\VES, Raymond E.; Auriculture Eco- 
nomics, Elmwood. 

Gl'YEK, Charles D.; Animal Industries, 
West York, Block and Bridle, Livestock 
•ludgins Team. 

H.AACK, Robert E.; Animal Industries, 
.South Holland- 

HAMMEL. John M.; Agriculture Econom- 
ics, Sparta, .Ak Economics Club. 

HARKINS. Robert H.; Animal Industries, 
I'airfield. 

HARMON, Edward L.; Agriculture Educa- 
tion, Kansas, LEAC. 

H.ARPEH. Dannis L,; Agriculture Educa- 
tion. Mansfield. 

H.ARRISO.\, Kenneth L.; Plant Industries, 
Bowen. LEAC, New .Student Week Leader. 



IIESTERBERG, Larry A.; Plant Indus- 
tries, Waterloo, Plant Industries Club. 

HIGGINS. John R.; Agriculture Economics, 
Rankin, 

JIN, Henry H.; .Animal Industries, Chicago, 
Block and BrifUe, Chinese .Student Club. 

KEENETH. Terry L.; Animal Industries, 
Odell, LEAC, Livestock Judging Team. 

KELLEY, Tim M.; Agriculture Econom- 
ics, Savannah, Missouri, .Alpha Zeta. 




Summer workshops gave high school teachers the 
opportunity to review the mechanics of machinery. 



Two forestry students participated in the 
buck-sawing contest at the Spring Jubilee. 




119 



Seniors in Aariculture 



KLEEN, Michael L.; Animal Industries. 
Minonk. LEAC. house manager. 

KLINEFELTER, Danny A.; Agriculture 
Economics, Nokomis. 

KNISLEY. Verlyn E.; General Agriculture. 
Monticello. 

KRANAVVETTER, Earl: Agriculture Indus- 
tries. Jacob. 

KURPIUS. Ron T.; Plant Industries. Cart- 
erville. 

LAPINSKAS, William A.; Forestry, Chi- 
cago. 

LARSON. Eric: Forestry. Wyanet. For- 
estry Club, Ag Student Advisory Council, 
secretary. 

LARSON. Marlin W.; Agriculture Busi- 
ness. David Junction. 

LAWLER. James E.: Forestry. I'rbana. 
Forestry Club. Glee Club. 

LEATHERS. Bill G.: Agriculture Econom- 
ics. Centralia. 

LIEFER, Richard W.: Animal Industries. 
Evansville, Alpha Zeta. 

LONGFELLOW, Edwin; Agriculture Eco- 
nomics, Chrisman. LEAC. 

MALNAR, Michael; Forestry, Batavia. 

MARKS. Michael; Agriculture Economics. 
Vandalia. 

MAFiTIN, Steve: Vocational Agriculture. 
Enfield. Block and Bridle, treasurer. 



MASCHHOFF. Robert; Vocational Agri- 
culture, Nashville. 

MCDONALD. James; Animal Industries, 
Shelbyville, Agriculture Economics Club. 

MELVIN. Tommy; Plant Industries. West 
Frankfort. 

MILLER, Edward; General Agriculture, 
Decatur. Block and Bridle Club. 

MILLER, Gordon; Agriculture Mechanics. 
Browning. Alpha Zeta. 

MILLER, Harold; Agriculture Industries, 

Pleasant Plains, Gamma Delta. 
MILLER, Larry; Agriculture Education, 

Witt. 
MILLER. Ronald; Agriculture Education. 

Fairfield. 
MONT.S. Ronald: Vocational Agriculture. 

Kenney. 
MORRISON. James: Animal Industries, 

P^airmount, Block and Bridle Club. 



NEFF, David P.: Forestry. New Athens. 

NELSON. Bruce. Forestry. Hinsdale. For- 
estry Club. 

NICHOLAS, James L.; Horticulture, Hins- 
dale. Alpha Phi Omega, president. 

NICHOLSON, John R.; General Agricul- 
ture, Dongola. 

PIERCE. Gary W.; Agriculture Industries. 
Bluford, Agriculture Economics Club. 

POCHLER, Ted; Animal Industries, Wil- 
low Hill. Block and Bridle, president. 

PROBST, James H.: Plant Industries. 
Sigel. Alpha Zeta. Plant Industries Club. 

PROLIGH. Larry M.; Agriculture Econom- 
ics. Greenfield. Ag Economics Club. 

REDFERN, Steven: Agriculture Industries, 
Litchfield, LEAC. 

RENTFROW, John R.; Agriculture Educa- 
tion, Neoga. Future Farmers of America. 





LifS 



120 






ilk Alb 1^ 

f^ ^^ fy. n 

tH tf J iiiliri 

© <^ o ^ 

Q ^ O t^ 




RICHARDSON. Harold; Animal Industries. 
LooKooter. Block and Bridle, secretary: 
Livestock Judiang Team. 

ROWE. Don; Soils. Oakland. Sprin,g Fes- 
tival Steering Committee, LEAC. Social 
chairman. 

SANDS. James K.; Agriculture Economics. 
Herrin. 

SCHMIDGALL. Gary; Forestry. Tremont. 



SHELLHOrSE. Gary B.; Animal Science. 
Milledge. LEAC. social chairman; Block 
and Bridle. 

SHILLING. Richard L.; Plant Industries, 
Homewood. 

SOLTWEDEL. Delbert; Agriculture Busi- 
ness, Shumway. Agriculture Economics 
Club. .Alpha Zeta. Jerry Cobble .Award. 

Sl'TTON. Harold; Agriculture Economics. 
Norris City. General Baptist Student 
Organization, president, secretary. 



Sl'TULA. Philip; Forestry, Weschester, 

Xi Sigma Pi. 
TIRNER. Revis; Agriculture Education, 

Clinton, Future Farmers of America, 

Baptist Student I'nion. 
INDERWOOD. Robert; Forestry. Avon. 

Forestry Club. 
VANCIL. Timothy; .Agriculture Economics. 

Metropolis. 



WEBER. Michael; Agriculture Economics. 
Tuscola. Resident Fellow. Sailing Club, 
treasurer; International Relations Club. 

VVILLI.AMSON. Garree; Forestry. Carbon- 
dale. 

WILSON. Kent; Plant Industries. Navesink. 
New Jersey. 

ZACEK. James; Animal Industries, 
Chicago. 



Agriculture students wrap plastic around cut 
logs to protect the bark from ground moisture. 




Computer Terminals Acquired by Business 



Finding its place in SIU's scheme in 
1957, the School of Business expanded 
from a department under the School of 
Vocations and Professions. 

Making significant changes in its under- 
graduate curriculum, the School of Busi- 
ness continues to seek means of providing 
students with a complete understanding of 
business procedures. This includes changes 
in the mathematical and statistical re- 
quirements for a more quantitative study 
of business. Directly serving as a calcu- 
lating tool for study, computer terminals 
have been installed in General Classrooms 
to aid students in solving complex course 
problems or engaging in computer games. 
These terminals are available for busi- 
ness students' use at all times. 



B,\' using the newly-installed terminals, a busi- 
ness student sohes mathematical problems. 





Dr. Charles Stalon acquainted business students 
with econometric formulas in price changes. 



122 




Dean of the School of Business, Robert Han- 
cock toys with model caterpillar on displa> - 



Collectiii!-' and examininL,' data keeps business 
research students bus\ operating calculators. 















Accounting Interns Apprentice in Firms 



Advanced accounting students are of- 
fered the opportunity of working with 
pubHc and private accounting firms during 
one term of their senior year. The bulk of 
these "apprentice accountants" gain ex- 
perience in one of the major pubhc ac- 
counting firms in the St. Louis or Chicago 
areas. While serving this internship, the 
student is indoctrinated into the firm pol- 
icies and procedures. After auditing and 
making financial records in the firm office, 
the student deals directly with various 
client organizations. Many of these client 
organizations have been computerized 
which gives the student practice working 
with computers. During his three-month 
internship, the student is given the respon- 
sibility of an actual employee of the firm. 









Roland Wright 


Milton Russell 


J. Van Fenstermaker 


Robert Schellenberger 


Clifton Anderson 


Harves Rahe 


Accounting 


Economics 


Faculty and Finance 


Management 


Marketing 


Secretarial and 
Business Education 



AIELLO, Bruce J.; Accounting, Oak Lawn, 

Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi. 
AKINKl'NLE, Oladejo: Management, La- 

lupon-Ibadan, Nigeria. 
ALIMAN, Steven C; Marketing, Worth. 
ANDERSON, .James; Accounting, McLeans- 

boro. 
ANDERSON, .Jon; Marketing, Marion, Pi 

Sigma Epsilon. 



ANDREW, Stephen; Business Management, 

Marion, Marching Salukis. 
ARADO, William; Marketing, Chicago, Pi 

Sigma Epsilon. 
ASHBY, Douglas; Finance, Gillespie. 
ASP, Alan D.; Accounting, Norridge. 
BACK, George; Finance, Chicago. 



BAKER, Charles; Accounting, Brooklyn, 
New York. 

BAKER, Gary; Accounting, Sycamore, Tau 
Kappa Epsilon. 

BARNETT, Alan; Marketing, Skokie, 
American Marketing Association. 

BARTOW, Dennis; Marketing, South Hol- 
land, Pi Sigma Epsilon. 

BAUEIi, Harold; General Management, 
Springfield, Pi Sigma Epsilon. 

BEHNKEN, Joseph; General Management, 
New Athens. 

BELOVSKY, Barry; Management, Brook- 
lyn, New York. 

BEQUETTE, William; Management. Water- 
loo. 

BERK, Andrew; Business Management, 
Highland Park, Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

BIGLPjR, Michael; Management, Carbon- 
dale, American Marketing Association. 



BLACK, Stephen; Marketing, Palos Park, 
Veterans Corporation. 

BRAUN, Michael; Marketing, Waukegan, 
Resident Fellow. 

BREWSTER, Charles; Marketing, Munde- 
lien, American Marketing Association. 

BUHRMESTER, Robert; Marketing, Kan- 
kakee. 

CAMPBELL, James; Accounting, Carbon- 
dale. 

CARR, Robert; Marketing, Houston, Texas, 
Alpha Kappa Psi. 

CASHMORE, Richard; Marketing, Skokie, 
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Swimming Team. 

CASTLEMAN, Stephen; Management, 
Metropolis. 

CtlALLY, Ray; Marketing, Newark, Amer- 
ican Marketing Association. 

CHRISTAKOS, Lenny; Production Manage- 
ment, Chicago, SAM. 




iligife 








126 










CIACCIO. Fred; Economics, Oak Park. 

CISSELL, Thomas; Personnel Manage- 
ment, Red Bud, Alpha Kappa Psi. 

CLAXTON, Paul; Finance, Kochelle. 

COALE, Stephen; Finance, Carmi, Golf 
Team, S.AM, Young Democrats. 

COHEN. Byron; Accounting, Chicago. 



COLLARD, .John; Finance and Accounting, 
Glenview, Alpha Kappa Psi, Accounting 
Club. 

COYNE, Michael; Finance, Chicago. 

CRESTO, Ronald; Accounting, Joliet. 

CUMMINGS. Allen; Marketing, Caledonia. 

CUMMINS, Robert; Marketing, Altamont. 



CL'RRY, George; Marketing, Belevernon. 
Pennsylvania, Beta Gamma Sigma. 

CZUPRYNA, Edward; Finance, Chicago. 

DANGEL, Harvey; Accounting, Ingleside, 
Inter-Varsity Christian F"ellowship, presi- 
dent; Inter-Faith Council. 

DECICCO, Nicholas; Management, Lincoln- 
wood, SAM, New Student Week Leader. 

DIGIOVANNI, Nick; Marketing, Chicago 
Heights, American Marketing Associa- 
tion. 



Seniors in Business 




DOUGLASS, Brent; Marketing, Chicago. 

DOl'GLASS, Bruce; Marketing, Chicago. 

DRONE. Paul; Personnel Management, 
Carmi, SAM. 

DUKE, Raymond; Marketing, Cisne, Pi 
Sigma Epsilon. 

DUMOULIN, Douglas; Marketing, Hamp- 
shire. Alpha Kappa Psi, president. 



DUTCHER, Arnold; Marketing, Galesburg, 
.'\merican Marketing Association. 

DYER. Ernest; Marketing, Centralia. 
American Marketing Association, SAM. 

DYRCZ, Fred; Business Engineering, Crest- 
wood, Phi Delta Theta. 

EATON, Joseph; Marketing Management, 
Allegany, New York, Resident Fellow. 

EISENBERG. Barry; Marketing, Bronx. 
New York. 



ENGEL, Dale; Marketing, Hamsphire, Pi 
Sigma Epsilon. American Marketing 
Association. 



127 



Ralph Bedwell. Management Development Director, 
congratulates a cashier completing bank seminar. 





ENGEL, Darold; Personnel Management, 

New Lenox. 
ENGEL. Terry; Accounting. Kinmundy. 
FAGAN. Alan: Finance. Chicago. Phi Mu 

.■\lpha, president and historian; Resident 

Fellow. 
F.A\',ARO, David; Accounting, Norridge, 

Alpha Kappa Psi. secretary; Accounting 

Glub. secretar\'; Pre-Law Club. 
FLNLE\'. Terrx'; Finance, Geneseo. 

FITZGERALD, Richard; Finance, Oak Park. 

FORNEAR. James; Management. Argenta. 

FOVVLEH. Stanton; .Accounting. Mt. Vernon. 
."Xlpha Kappa Psi. Accounting Club. Beta 
Alpha Psi. 

FREEMAN. Ronald; Accounting. Evanston. 
Beta .Alpha Psi. .'\ccounting Club. 

FREISE, .John; Marketing. Elgin. .Ameri- 
can Marketing .Association. Pi Sigma 
Epsiion. president. 

GANZIANO. Michael: Marketing. Chicago. 

GAREN. Kenneth; Accounting, Skokie, Gym- 
nastics Team, manager. 

GARSON. Joel; Marketing. Oak Park, 
American Marketing Association. 

GAUEN, Stephen; Marketing, CoUinsville. 
American Marketing Association, presi- 
dent. 

GENOVA, Michael; Marketing. Oswego, 
New York, American Marketing Assoc- 
iation. 

GESELL, David; Accounting, Bulpitt. Beta 
Alpha Psi. secretary: Beta Gamma Sig- 
ma. Accounting Club. 

GRIF'FIN, James; Management, Elkville. 

GILLESPIE, Sara; Secretarial and Busi- 
ness Education. Long Beach, California. 

GLASSHAGEL. Glenn; Accounting. Whea- 
ton, Alpha Kappa Psi, treasurer. 

GLENN. Ronald; Finance. Dupo. Sphinx 
Club.ThetaXi. 

GLOWEN, Craig; Management, Chicago, 
Society for Advancement of Manage- 
ment, SIU Sailing Club, president and 
treasurer, 

GOBEL, Robert; Accounting. Equality. 

GODIN, Lee; Management, Kankakee, Alpha 
Kappa Psi, American Marketing Asso- 
ciation. 

GORDON, William; Marketing, Bethany. 

GORING, Marcelene: Business, Alton. 




ttfeiti 



GREKSA, John; Business Management, 

Arlington Heights. 
GKL'DZINSKI, Joseph; Marketing, Chicago, 

.American Marketing .Association. Pi 

Sigma Epsilon, secretary. 
HARDY. .Alex; Marketing, Rochester, Phi 

Sigma Kappa, American Marketing 

.Association. 
HARK.ABl'S. Cliflord; Marketing falumet 

City. 
H.ARRIS. .Alan; Finance. Pekin. 

H-AVES, Richard; Economics, Chicago, 

Alpha Phi Alpha. Male Glee Club. 
HELM, Lindell; Management, Carbondale, 

.Alpha Kappa Psi. 
HODNIK. James; General and Personnel 

Management, Waukegan. 
HOLMES, Carlotta; Executive Secretarial, 

Park Poorest, Phi Gamma Nu, president; 

Oratorio Choir. 
HORSFALL, Bruce; Finance. Greenville. 

HOl'SE, Thomas; Management, Chicago 
Heights. 

HL'GE, Gerald; Management, Hoyleton, SAM. 

ISKOVIC, David; .Accounting, Chicago. 

JOHNSON, Robert; Marketing. Western 
Springs, American Marketing Associa- 
tion. 

JOHNSTON. Robert; Marketing, Morris, 
American Marketing Association. 

JLDGE. Hoy; Marketing. Grayville. Pi 
Sigma Epsilon. 

K.AKOVICH, .Alan; Marketing. Midlothian. 
Pi Sigma Epsilon, American Marketing 
Association. 

K.APLANES. Alec; Accounting. Rockford, 
Beta Alpha Psi. Accounting Club. 

KAREIVA, ."Man; Accounting, Oak Lawn, 
Alpha Kappa Psi, vice-president. 

K.A.SZYNSKL William; Management. Deer- 
field. 



KEMPER, Casey; Marketing, Nashville, 
.Alpha Kappa Psi. Beta Gamma Sigma. 

KETELSEN. Kenneth; Management. Cedar 
Rapids, Iowa. 

KOLAR. John; Management. Oak Lawn. 

KCEPER. Terry; Personnel, Decatur. 

LAIRD. Robert; Marketing, Homewood, 
Male Glee Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon. 



Seniors in Business 




LANSFORD. Barbara; Marketing, Spring- 
field, American Marketing Association. 

LARSON. Samuel; Finance, Galesburg, 
SAM,SailingClub. 

LAl'X, Roger; Accounting, Carlyle. 

LE BRL'N. Charles; Management. Deer- 
field. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

LEF'EVRE, Herman; Financial Manage- 
ment, Evanston. SAM. vice-president. 



LINK, Jack; Accounting, Chester. 

LLOYD. William; General Management. 

East St. Louis. 
LOFTUS, Edward; Marketing, Chicago, 

SAM. American Marketing Association. 
LOVIN, Danny; Accounting, Mt. Vernon. 
MANCE. Robert; Marketing. Countryside. 

American Marketing Association. SAM. 



129 



MARTIN, David; Accounting, Mt. Vernon. 
MARTINEZ, Robert; Management, Granite 

City. 
MASON, Michael; Finance, Robinson. 
MASSOW, Richard; Accounting, Chicago. 
MATSKO, Louis; Management, Springfield. 



MCDEVITT, Paul; Economics, McLean, 
Virginia, Intramurals. 

MCKAY, James; Accounting, Bell Rive. 

MCMULLEN, Edwin; Personnel Manage- 
ment, Montecello, SAM. 

MCNEILL, David; Marketing, Carbondale, 
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Greek Week Steer- 
ing Committee. 

MERKEL, Ronald; Economics, Lansing. 



MOLOZNIK, Fredric; Marketing, Palatine. 
MOREY, Kenneth; Marketing, Elwood, 

American Marketing Association. 
MORTON, David; Accounting, St. Louis, 

Missouri, Accounting Club. 
MUMMERT, James; Accounting, Astoria, 

School of Business Student Council, 

president; Alpha Kappa Psi. 
MURRY, Burleigh, Accounting, Sparta. 



MURRAY, Thomas, Personnel Manage- 
ment, Peoria. 

NEDWICK. Mike; Management, Chicago. 

NELSON, James; Marketing, Wheaton. 

NERBO, Gunnar; Marketing, Park Ridge, 
Pi Sigma Epsilon. 

NEUBAUER, Terry; Marketing, Edwards- 
ville. Phi Sigma Kappa, American Mar- 
keting Association, vice-president. 



NEYRINCK, Raymond; Management, Wau- 

kegan. Alpha Kappa Psi. 
NIEMANN, Robert; Marketing, Litchfield, 

Delta Chi. 
NOVAK, Ronald, Accounting, Radom, Beta 

Alpha Psi, Phi Eta Sigma. 
O'NEAL, Michael; Marketing. Herrin, 

American Marketing Association. 
OSTROM, Ronnie; Accounting, Silvis, 

Alpha Kappa Psi, Accounting Club. 









PARRISH, Harold; Marketing, Carbondale. 

PATTON, Tom; Management. Decatur. 

PEDDICORD, Margel; Accounting, Wayne 
City. 

PERSSON, Michael; Finance, Morton 
Grove. 

PIGNOTTI, Alex; Marketing, Chicago 
Heights, American Marketing Associa- 
tion. 

PURVIS, Alan; Management, Arlington 
Heights, Action Party, chairman; Model 
United Nations, Young Republicans. 

RASH. Richard; Management, Evergreen 
Park. 

RAY, Richard; Marketing. Maywood, Amer- 
ican Marketing Association. 

REYNOLDS. Nancy; Marketing. Vienna, 
Alpha Gamma Delta, New Student Week 
Steering Committee. 

RICHMAN, Peter; Marketing, Miami Beach, 
Florida, Alpha Kappa Psi. 



RINDT, Robert; Accounting, Round Lake, 
Pi Sigma Epsilon. 

KOHNER, Gavle; .Accounting, Bellwood. 

HOSENBAUM, Frank; Management, Chi- 
cago, Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

ROTHCHILD. Thomas; Finance, Herrin. 

RL'DER, Joseph; Management, Chicago. 



130 



Seniors in Business 



Rl'NKEL, Ronald W.; Finance. Decatur. 

SANDERS, Jerrv W.; Manasement, Herrin, 
SAM. 

SCHALK, Ed; Marketing. Chicago. Pi Sig- 
ma Epsilon. 

SCHANZ. Roger. L.; Economics. Waterloo. 

SCHMIDT, Leo A.; Management. Elkville. 
SAM. 



SCHOFIELD. Dan R.; Marketing. Bridge- 
point. Resident Fellow, American Mar- 
keting Association. 

SCOTT. James F.; Management. Chicago 
Heights. Alpha Kappa Psi, S.AM. 

SCHULZ. Fred C; Personnel Management. 
Centralia. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

SEWARD. Lee W.; Marketing. Bridseton. 
Missouri. Sphinx Club, Theta Xi. 

SILKWOOD, Larry R.; Accounting. Kin- 
caid. Beta Alpha Psi. 

SILVERS. Scott; Accounting. Chicago, Ac- 
counting Club. 

SMITH. David M.; Finance. Danville. 

SMITH. Robert; Finance. .Murphysboro. 

SMITH. Ronald; Finance and Management, 
Chicago. .Alpha Kappa Psi. 

SODKO. Paul; Accounting. Ashley, intra- 
mural basketball. 



STENGEL. Lawrence H.: Marketing. Lan- 
sing, American Marketing Association. 

STEVENSON. Roger; Accounting. Carbon- 
dale. Beta .Alpha Psi. .Accounting Club. 

SUTTON. Stephen; Personnel Manage- 
ment. Pekin. Pi Sigma Epsilon. 

TEICH. Daniel; Marketing. St. Louis. Mis- 
souri, American Marketing Association. 

TOLLEY. Ronald; Economics. McLeans- 
boro. Omicron Delta Epsilon. 

TOMLINSON. David; Marketing. Chicago. 

American Marketing .Association. 
Tl'RVEY. Dale; Business Management, 

Pawnee. 
TL'SCHER. Thomas; Management, Oak 

Brook. Tau Kappa Epsilon. 
L'EMA, Choko; Accounting, Okinawa. R.I.. 

Accounting Club. 
VERBEKE. Albert; Accounting. Reynolds, 

Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Eta Sigma. 



VR.^BEL, Jon; Marketing. Chicago. Phi 

Sigma Kappa, president; Sphinx Club. 
W.-XGNER. Ronald; Management. Chicago. 
WAGNER. Ruth; Marketing. Chicago 

Heights. 
W.-\LKER, William; Accounting, Eskridge. 

Kansas. Sigma Chi. Accounting Club. 
WALLACE, Martin; Marketing, Chicago, 

American Marketing Association. 



WARD, James; Marketing, Lansing, Amer- 
ican Marketing Association. 

WEAVER. John; Accounting. Rosamond. 

WILLIAMS, Jackie; Management. Norris 
City. 

WILLIS. Larry; Management. Jonesboro. 
SAM. 

WONG, Ling; Economics, Hong Kong, Phi 
Eta Sigma, vice-president. 



WONG. Joseph; Accounting, Hong Kong. 

WONG. Sing; Accounting, Hong Kong. 

WOLFRUM. David; "Marketing. Orland 
Park, Alpha Phi Omega. 

YOUNG, Richard; Management, Carbon- 
dale, Alpha Phi Omega, SAM. 

YUEILL, Jack; Management. Oak Park, 
Alpha Phi Omega, vice-president. 



^ C^: t^ f!| ^ 

^^ o f>. Q 

iiilik. nil iA 

^^ r^7 w^ 





131 



Dean Horton Talley looks to the 1971 com- 
pletion of the Communications Building. 




Blueprints for Communications' Wing Completed 



John Durbin. an SIT journalism student, in- 
terned on an armed torces publication in Tokyo. 



Ad\'ertisinf^ courses tii\'e students experience 
setting up and desiRning practice ad posters. 



•5( ! I 



1 



^H^ 



^*4; 



'We^ %, 



"""'■'"9 U Ou, 



STA 



IPES 








132 




Kadio-television majors operate television 
cameras for WSR' instructional broadcasts. 



I'nder the direction (d Dr. Kleinaii. Inter- 
preters Theatre produced "Last Summer." 




Under a grant from Eastman Kodak 
Company, Dr. C. W. Horrell completed a 
survey of photography and cinema educa- 
tion. Survey reults show that SIU is one 
of many universities expanding its offer- 
ings in photography and motion pictures. 

SIU debaters attended over 30 tourna- 
ments including M.I.T. and Georgetown 
University. The Speech Pathology and Au- 
diology Department under the direction of 
Dr. Sue Pace established extension Clini- 
cal Center services in northeast Carbon- 
dale to provide diagnostics and therapy for 
individuals unable to come to the Clinical 
Center on campus. Innovations in the The- 
ater Department included a new curriculum 
in dance for the theater major prompted 
by Southern Dancer's growing popularity. 



133 



Theatre-goers on campus comment on a 
performance as they leave their seats. The 
plot either entertained them or was too in- 
tricate. The actors either "lived" their 
parts or seemed "stiff in their roles. 
The setting and props either proved to be 
realistic or appeared in fake quality to the 
observant and critical audiences. 

Show business is not just the perform- 
ance. Try-outs are called to pick the actor 
best-suited for the part. Furnishing the 
stage and building the set takes many 
hours plus creative talent. Designing, fit- 
ting, and sewing consume much time in 
costuming actors. Publicity is circulated to 
create "audience awareness" while rehear- 
sal calls to polish the play precede theatre- 
goers' one chance to see the performance. 






134 




"---'^^^tiK^^^ 



Theatre-goers See Behind the Scenes 




John Mercer 


Archibald McLeod 


Ralph Micken 


Isaac Bracket! 


Howard Long 


Buren Robbins 


Photography and 


Theatre 


Speech 


Speech Pathology 


Journalism 


Radio-Television 


Cinema 






and Audiology 







Seniors in Communications 



ANDERSON. William; Journalism. Bar- 

rington. 
BABBITT, Judith; Journalism-Advertising, 

Wilmette, Ski Club, Off Campus Council. 
BACH. James; Radio-Television. Fairbury, 

Beta Kappa, Sailing Club. 
BAKER, Kent; Speech. Oblong. Interpreters 

Theatre. Southern Dancers. 
BENNETT. Judy; Speech Pathology, Herrin. 



BERRY, Paulette; Speech Pathology and 

Audiology. Chicago, Alpha Kappa Alpha. 
BITTNER, Gary; Radio-Television. Mur- 

physboro. Alpha Delta Sigma. 
BLACKBURN, Gary; Journalism, Decatur, 

OBELISK Staff. Sigma Delta Chi. 
CAMPER. Linda; Speech Pathology and 

Audiology, Springfield, Delta Zeta. 
CONNOR. Thomas; Journalism, Glenview. 

Interfraternity Council president. 

COOPER. Dave; Journalism. Olney. Sigma 
Delta Chi, Daily Egyptian. 

DAVIS, Diana; Speech Pathology and Au- 
diology, Chicago, Sigma Alpha Chi. 

DEVANY. Larry; Printing Management. 
Bloomington. 

DUBINSKY, Robert; Radio-Television. 
Highland Park, University Light Crew. 

DYSZEL. Richard; Radio-Television. Chi- 
cago, Alpha Epsilon Rho. 



ELLEDGE, Jane; Journalism. Litchfield. 

Women's Ensemble Choir, president. 
FANCHER, Jacqueline; Journalism. Salem. 
FEDER. Steve; Radio-Television. Chicago. 
FERKEL, Donna; Speech, Rockford. New 

Student Week Leader. 
FERRO, Ken; Radio-Television, Granite City, 

Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Epsilon Rho. 



FOGEL. William; Speech, Evanston, SIU 
Varsity Debate Team; Pi Kappa Delta. 

FORDONSKI. Robert; Journalism-Advertis- 
ing, Joliet. 

FORMANEK, Donald; Printing Manage- 
ment. Brookfield. 

FOX. Diana; Journalism, Madison. 

FOX, Gloria; Speech Education, Morton. Pi 
Kappa Delta. 




FRAZER. Mary; Journalism. Carbondale. 
Theta Sigma Phi, SIL' Press Club. 

FREEMAN. Uonnis; Printing Management. 
Evansville. Indiana. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

GILGIS, Richard; Radio-Television. Western 
Springs. Alpha Epsilon Rho. 

GREELEY. Chervl; Journalism. Spring- 
field. Theta Sigma Phi. 

GIXTER. Dennis; Speech Patholog>-. De- 
catur. Sigma Tau Gamma. 

GUNTER. Ella; Speech Pathology-. Thomp- 
sonville. Sigma .Alpha Eta. 

H.AAK. Anne; Speech Pathology and .Audio- 
logy. Springfield. Dames Club. 

HALL. Terrence; Advertising, Chicago. 
Alpha Delta Sigma. .Advertising Club. 

H.ALLIDAY. Roland; Journalism. Norwalk. 
Connecticut. Delta Chi. OBELISK. 

H.ASTLNGS. Serine; Journalism. Chicago. 
Sigma Kappa. Gamma Alpha Chi. 

HILL. David; Speech Pathology and Audio- 
logv. Lincolnwood. 

HORWITZ. Steven; Speech. Skokie. Inter- 
preter's Theatre, president. 

KLIPAS. .Askold; Radio-Television. Ber- 
wvn. Soccer Club. 

KOCH. Gerald; Theatre. Crystal Lake. 
Southern Players, treasurer. 

KR.AL'SE. Gayle; Speech Pathology and 
Audiolog>'. Berkeley Heights. New Jersey. 
Alpha Gamma Delta. 

LEE. Marilyn; Advertising. Peoria. Kappa 

Tau Alpha. Gamma Alpha Chi. 
LEEBENS. Barbara; Journalism. Austin. 

Minnesota. Daily Egyptian. 
LERNER. Jeffrey; Speech. Lincolnwood. 

Tau Kappa Delta. SIL Debate Team. 
LIBBY. Paul; Journalism, Addison, .Alpha 

Delta Sigma. Advertising Club. 
LOL'GEAY. Janice; Speech Pathology, 

Belleville. Resident Fellow, Aquaettes. 



LUBA. Thomas; Journalism. LaSalle. 

MAHONEY. Michael; Photography. Joliet. 

MAIN. Steven; Radio-Television. Cham- 
paign. 

MANNING, Mary Lou; Journalism. St. Louis, 
Missouri. Delta Zeta. 

MANNING. Willard; Journalism. Spring- 
field. Theta Xi, Sigma Delta Chi. 





Children are aided at the Clinical Center in 
reading proficiency and enunciation of words. 



137 



MARGULIES, David; Radio-Television. 

New York. New York. Daily Egyptian. 
MARTIN. Craig; Speech Pathology and 

Audioloerv. Akron. Ohio. 
MCGRAW. William; Advertising. Temple. 

Arizona. 
MCKEON. Patrick; Advertising. Oak Lawn. 

SIU Press Club. Advertising Club. 
METZGER. Stewart; Advertising. Skokie. 

Fencing Team. 

MEYER, Donald; Journalism. Arlington 
Heights. 

MILLER. Bruce; Radio-Television. Carbon- 
dale. Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

MILLS, Robert; Advertising. Mundelein. 
New Student Week Leader. 

MITCHELL. Ronnie; Radio-Television. Hol- 
lis, New York. 

MORGAN. Jeanette; Speech Education, 
Ava.ZetaPhiEta. 

MUELLER. Donald; Journalism. Mascou- 

tah. Sigma Delta Chi. vice-president. 
MUZZY. Timothy; Radio-Television. Aurora. 

Pi Sigma Epsilon. 
NELSON. Allen; Speech. Waukegan. 
NEVILLE. Thomas; Journalism. Lexington. 

Kentucky. Alpha Delta Sigma. 
NEWMARK. Jeffrey; Radio-Television, Lin- 

colnwood, WSIU Radio-Television. 



NUDD. Mary; Journalism. Orland Park. 
PAVELKA. Anton; Photography. LaGrange 

Park. 
PEARCE. Rose; Journalism. Carmi. SIU 

Press Club. Theta Sigma Phi. 
PEARL. Nancy; Radio-Television. Chicago. 
PHELPS. Brent; Journalism. Eldorado, 

Daily Egyptian, staff; Sigma Delta Chi. 




rmM 




PORTER. Ronald; Journalism. Waukegan. 



138 





Production and lay-out is one of the four 
required courses in the magazine sequence. 



Seniors in Communications 













I ^ 



^ ^^ iH ff © 




RAZOVVSKY. Barbara; Speech Patholog>', 
Chicago. 

RAZOVVSKY, Ronald; Photography, Chica- 
go, Kappa Alpha Mu. 

REDDING. David; Journalism, Sprinefield. 
Young Republicans, SIU Press Club. 

REYNOLDS, Phillip; Journalism, Marion, 
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi. 

ROHR, Shirley; Journahsm. Flora, OBE- 
LISK, editor-in-chief; Tri Sigma. 

ROTTSCHALK. Doris; Speech Education. 
Du Quoin. 

SANDIFER, Mimi; Journalism, Greenville, 
Sigma Kappa. OBELISK Centennial. 

SANDMAN. Sheldon; Radio-Television, 
Chicago. 

SCOTT, Michael; Speech Education, Scott- 
land, Theta Xi Variety Show. 

SIEGEL, Howard; Journalism. Chicago. 
Daily Egyptian, reporter; WSRi-FM. 

SILVEST, John; Advertising. Peoria. 
Alpha Delta Sigma, vice president. 

SIMONS, Robert; Radio-Television. Chi- 
cago, Alpha Epsilon Rho. 

SIMPSON, Raymond; Journalism, Cham- 
paign, Alpha Delta Sigma. 

SMALLWOOD. Wayne; Printing Manage- 
ment, Decatur. 

SROGLIS, Mary Ann; Speech Pathology, 
Belleville, Sigma Kappa. 

STARSIAK, Marie; Speech. Chicago, Inter- 
preter's Theater, secretary. 

STASHWTCK. Susan; Speech Education. 
Springfield. 

STOLL. Catherine; Radio-Television. Al- 
gonquin. 

STYLES. Richard; Radio-Television, Chi- 
cago, Alpha Epsilon Rho. 

THOMPSON, Janice; Speech. Neoga. Delta 
Zeta. Resident Fellow. Italian Club. 



TIRNAGE. Bill; Radio-Television, Ches- 
ter. Alpha Epsilon Rho. WSIU-FM. 

VAN RAES, Richard; Radio-Television, 
Moline, SIU Press Club. 

WALSH. Joseph; Photography. Joliet, SIL' 
Photographic Society. 

W.ATERS. Larry; Radio-Television, Arthur. 

WATSON, Margie; Theatre, Hillsboro, 
Southern Players. Celebrity Series. 



WEITZMAN. Mark; Radio-Television. 

Skokie. 
WHEELER. Jerry; Theater, Kenosha, 

Wisconsin; Southern Players. 
WIENER, Mark; Photography, Nashville, 

Tennessee; SIU Photo Society. 
WINN, Karen; Advertising. Murphysboro, 

Gamma Alpha Chi, Kappa Tau Alpha. 
WOLDT, Harold; Advertising, Joliet, Tau 

Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Delta Sigma. 



WOOD, J. Richard; Journalism. Gilman, 
Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

WOROBEY. James; Journalism. Chicago. 
L^niversity Male Glee Club, TP Pointer. 

YOl'NGER, Lucille; Journalism, Chicago. 

ZAR. Larry; Journalism. Oak Park, Alpha 
Delta Sigma. SIU Press Club. 

ZEIKEL. Don; Radio-Television. Evans- 
ton. Alpha Epsilon Rho, treasurer. 



139 




Dean Elmer Clark examines storybooks written 
by elementary education majors for "kiddie lit." 



Education Constitutes 
Biggest SIU School 



Serving at one-time as a teachers' col- 
lege, Southern Illinois University estab- 
lished the College of Education in 1945. 
Rapid enrollment growth stretching over 
almost twenty-five years produced 900 
students completing requirements to teach 
in elementary or secondary schools this 
year. Over 2,000 graduate students were 
enrolled in education programs providing 
for teachers, school administrators, su- 
pervisors, and guidance personnel. Work- 
ing with seventy school systems in Illi- 
nois, the College of Education gives stu- 
dents the opportunity for laboratory ex- 
periences, student teaching assignments, 
and internships in a classroom situation. 
About one-half million dollars was ob- 
tained from federal and private agencies 
to support faculty and student research. 




Part of the curriculum for elementary ed- 
ucation majors is a simple piano course. 



Two industrial education courses are required 
for education majors prior to graduation. 





Harold DeWeese 
Academic Advisement 

John King 

Educational 

Administration 

William McKeefery 
Higher Education 

Ralph McCoy 
Instructional 
Materials 
Acting Chairman 

Edward Shea 
Physical Education. 
Men 

J. R. Verduin 
Student Teaching 

Dale Kaiser 
Services Bureau 

Donald Robinson 
Assistant Dean 
Graduate Studies 

William Matthias 
Principal. 
University School 

John Cody 
Guidance 

Dorothy Davies 
Physical Education 
Women 

William Ridinger 
Recreation and 
Outdoor Education 

Margaret Hill 
Reading Center 

Roger Robinson 
Educational Research 

Clarence Samford 
Secondary Education 

Troy Edwards 
Assistant Dean 
llndergraduate Studies 



Elementary science education majors experi- 
ment with balance problems in a laboratory. 




WHAI.sJlME 

WHAT IS 

SCIENCE 

WHY 










'How To' Courses Teach Practical Experience 




Future teachers at SIL' eventually come 
to a point in their education when they find 
they must take certain courses to further 
them on their way to the long-souRht di- 
ploma. During these interim years prior 
to graduation, the future teacher comes 
face-to-face with courses instructing the 
"how to do its." The H. T.D.I, courses 
teach "how to" grade papers by using 
item analyses, "how to" understand the 
child's psyche by a reward or punishment 
schedule, "how to" cope with the six- 
year-old or the 16-year-oId, and "how to" 
feel at ease before the enemy-pupil. The 
instruction period may include operation 
of movie, slide, and overhead projectors 
to aid in teaching. Finally, after 'moun- 
tains' of forms are filled out the future 
teacher reaches the real live situation. 



143 



ACUFF, Charlette; Elementary Education, 

Marion. 
ADDISON, Clierie; Special Education. Dupo. 
ADE, Sue; English. Litchfield, Kappa Phi 

Club, Phi Kappa Phi. Llniversity Park 

Judicial Board. 
ADKINS. Judith; Elementary Education, 

Shelbyville. 
AINSLIE. Michael; Biology, Centralia. 

ALBORN, Kay; Elementary Education, 
Palmyra, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda 
Theta. 

ALBRECHT. Ingrid; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Dixon, I'CPB Dance Committee. 

ANGELO, Connie; Elementary Education, 
Carlinyille. Wesley Foundation, Asso- 
ciation for Childhood Education. 

ANTHONY, Carol; English, Elgin, I'niver- 
sity Choir, Resident Fellow. 

APRATL Silyerio; Recreation, Chicago 
Heights. 

ARMSTRONG, Janet; Art, East St. Louis, 
Kappa Phi Club. 

ARNE. Carol; Recreation, Steward, Angel 
Flight, Recreation Club, vice president 
and social chairman. 

ARUS, Marianne; Business Education, 
Waterloo. 

BABBITT, Susan; Business Education, 
Greenville, Delta Zeta, American Mar- 
keting Association, Phi Beta Lambda. 

BAIZE, Nancy: English, Mt. Vernon. 

BAKER, Lawrence: Secondary Education, 
Chicago, Young Republicans, University 
Park Program Board. 

BALIVA, Susan; Special Education, Spring- 
field. 

BARNES. Linda; Elementary Education, 
Decatur. 

BARNSTABLE, Richard: Zoology, Bement. 

BAKTISON, Jeanette: Physical Education, 
Cerro Gordo. 

BARTON, Jane; English, Eldorado. 

BAUDER, Kenneth; English, Chicago, Stu- 
dent Activities Film Board. 

BELBAS. Shiela: Mathematics, West 
Frankfort, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Mu 
Epsilon, Kappa Delta Phi. 

BENNETT, Leslie; Elementary Education. 
Highland Park. 

BERTHOUD, Helen; Primary Education, 
Oak Park, Aquaettes. 

BIBY. Mary Louise: Elementary Educa- 
tion, Zeigler. 

BIELAWSKI, Janina; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Steger. 

BIGGERSTAFF, Brian; Mathematics, 
Wood River, Assistant Athletic Trainer. 

BISHOP, Bonita; Special Education, Chi- 
cago, Council for Exceptional Children, 
treasurer. 

BLAIR, Sallie; Elementary Education, 
Vienna, Georgia, Sigma Kappa, Gym- 
nastics Club. 

BOLATTO, Patricia: Elementary Educa- 
tion, Muddy. 

BOLIN, Judith: Elementary Education, 
Effingham, Sigma Kappa, Panhellenic 
Council, president. 

BOND, Mary Alice; Biological Sciences, 
Mt. Vernon. 

BORATYN, Diane: Recreation. Mt. Pros- 
pect, Recreation Club. 

BOWARS, Richard; English, Carbondale. 

BOWYER, Timothy; Biological Science, 
West Frankfort. 

BOYER, Patricia; Mathematics, Marion, 
Alpha Gamma Delta, secretary; Pi Mu 
Epsilon, New Student Week Leader. 

BRAEUTIGAM, Donna: History. Freeburg, 
Resident Fellow. 

BRAXTON, Patricia: Elementary Educa- 
tion, Carbondale. 

BRAY, Linda: Primary Education. Litch- 
field, Angel Flight, Sigma Kappa. 



Seniors in Education 







^g^^g 



144 



BRINKMAN, Cathleen; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Glen Ellvn. 

BRITTON. Janet; Business Education. 
Effingham. Sigma Kappa. 

BROADWATER. Karen; Elementary Ed- 
ucation. Nashville. 

BROLLEY. James; Physical Education. 
Brookland. New York, Intramurals. 

BROWN. Jo Ellen; Elementary Education. 
Marion, Baptist Student I'nion. 

BRL'DI, Cheryl; Art Education, Elmhurst, 
Sigma Sigma Sigma, house manager. 

BRLNAUGH. Cheryl; Business Education, 
Grant Park, Judicial Council. 

BRL'NE. Linda; Elementary Education, 
Pinckneyville. 

BRUSH. Carol; Elementary Education. 
Marion. 

BRYLINKE. Betty-Jane; Elementary Edu- 
cation. Prospect Heights. 



BUCKINGHAM. Barbara; Elementary Edu- 
cation, Royalton. 

BUCSHON, Billie; English, Kincaid, Eng- 
lish Club. 

BURPO, Charlotte; Elementary Education. 
Dupo. 

BURRIS. Zenobia; Elementary Education. 
Cairo. 

BUTT. Margaret; Biologj', Godfrey. 





CALLIGARIS. Charles; Business Educa- 
tion. Marseilles. Phi Beta Lambda. 

CANDIA. Veronica; Elementary Education. 
Chicago. 

CANNON. Karen; Elementary Education, 
Louisville, Resident Fellow. 

CARLSON. Ruth; Special Education, Mc- 
Henry. 

CARROLL. Eileen; History, Chicago. 



CASTENS, Gary; Mathematics, Steeleville. 

CAYLOR, Karen; Elementary Education, 
Bushnell. 

CARPENTER. Charles: Biology. Carbon- 
dale. 

CASH. Joy; Elementary Education. West 
Frankfort, Baptist Student Union. 

CHAMBERS. Christine; Special Education. 
Mt. Vernon. 



CHAMBERS. Judith; Primary Education, 
McNabb. 

CHAPMAN, Mary; Primary Education, 
Pinckneyville. 

CHILD. George; Biology. Canton. 

CHIRIGOS. Nancy; Special Education. Chi- 
cago, Judicial Board. 

CHURNEY. Mary; Early Childhood. Strea- 
tor. Angel Flight. 




CIACCIO. Karen; French. Alpha. 
CISSELL. Mary; Elementary Education. 

Sparta. 
CLARK, Sandra; Kindergarten-Primary 

Education, Marion. 
CLEVENGER. Gary; Business Education. 

Chester, Arnold Air Society. 
COATS. Robert; Recreation. Columbia. 



COHEN, Karen; Elementary Education, 

Chicago. New Student Week Leader, 
COLEMAN. Susan; Physical Education. 

West Frankfort, Steagall Hall, president. 
COLGAN, Linda; Elementary Education. 

Mt. Sterling. Resident Fellow. 
COLLINS. Jere; Elementary Education. 

Melrose Park. 
COMBS. Jean; Primary Education, Nap- 



145 



COOPER, David; Special Education. Chi- 
cago, Council for Exceptional Children. 

COOPER, Deborah; Special Education, 
Champaign, Sigma Gamma Rho. 

COPELAND, Linda; Elementary Education, 
Henderson, Kentucky. 

CORSO, Frank; Elementary Education, 
Chicago. 

COSE, Audrey; Elementary Education, 
Chicago. 

COTHERN, Jennifer; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Potomac, Angel Flight. 

CRANDALL, Irene; Mathematics, F'arina; 
Resident Fellow. 

CRIMMINS, Brenda; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation, Carbondale. 

CURTIS, Annalee; Business Education, 
Dupo, American Marketing Association. 
Phi Beta Lambda. 

DAL'B, Julie; Elementary Education, 
Lockport. 

DAVIDSON, Linda; Business Education, 
Dongola, Activities Programming Board. 

DAVIS, Reginald; Special Education, Chi- 
cago, Council for Exceptional Children. 

DAVIS. Tommy; Biological Sciences, Tou- 
lon. 

DEAKIN, Garrett; Business Education, 
Cuba. 

DELAP. Carol; Biology. Norris City. 



DENSFORD. James; Business Education. 

Granite City. 
DIAMOND. Helane; Elementary Education. 

DICKINSON. Judith; Elementary Education. 
Galesburg. 

DIMANDJA, Denise; Psychology, Congo- 
Kinshasa. 

DLUEHOSH, Sue; Special Education, Rich- 
ton Park. 



DONALDSON, Bill; History, Carbondale. 
DOOLEY, Linda; Elementary Education, 

Bloomington, Aquaettes. 
DOTY, Joanne; Elementary Education, 

Normal, Sigma Sigma Sigma. 
DOUGLAS, Mary; English, Sparta, New 

Student Week Leader. 
DUGANICH, Christina; English, Decatur, 

Kappa Delta Pi, Resident Fellow. 



DUNNIGAN, David; Community Recrea- 
tion, Flora. 

DUNNING, Janis; Elementary Education, 
Carbondale. 

EISERMAN, Paulette; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Skokie. 

ELLIS, Judy; Elementary Education, Rock 
Island, Sigma Sigma Sigma. 

ELLIS, Sherry; Social Studies, Murphys- 
boro, Baptist Student Union. 

ELSE.SSER, Cynthia; Special Education, 
Urbana. 

EMBREE, Frank; History, Springfield. 
New Student Week Leader. 

ENNIS, Joan; Elementary Education, 
Lockport, 

EVANS. Dale; Biological Sciences, Mur- 
physboro, 

FANCHER. Margaret; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Mora. 

FAUST, Jean; Physical Education, Wheat- 
on. Modern Dance Club, Pro Club. 

FINE, Maxine; Elementary Education, 
Skokie, Ftesident P'ellow. 

FLETCHER, Karen; English, Carterville. 

FLOHR, Nancy; Elementary Education, 
Syracuse, New York. 

FOSS, Darrell; Physical Education, Belle- 
ville, Judo Club, Industrial Education 
Club. 




146 



FOX, Jane; Elementary Education. Du- 
Quoin. 

FRANDENBERRY, Kenneth: Physical Ed- 
ucation, Morris. Veterans Club. 

FREELAND. Robert; Physical and Spe- 
cial Education, Allison Park. Pennsyl- 
vania, New Student Week Leader. 

FRIEDLANDER. Alan; History. Chicago, 
History Club. 

FUEHNE. James; Physical Education. 
Albers. 



GABEL. Timothy; Art. Northbrook. 

GALE. Sharon; Special Education. Ava. 

GARDNER. John; Special Education. El- 
dorado. 

G.'^STON. Franklin; Social Studies. De- 
catur. 

GAWNE. Christine; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Oak Park. Resident Fellow. 



GEE. Patricia; Physical Education. .Albu- 
querque. New Mexico. Pro Club. 

GENTRY. Tim; Mathematics. Carterville. 

GEORGE. Beverly: Elementary Education. 
Kinmundy. 

GIBSON. Jacklyn; Elementary Education. 
Cairo. Steagall Hall, president. 

GILBERT. Helene; Elementary Education. 
Springfield. 

GILBERTSEN. Carole; Health Education, 
Berwyn. 

GLENN. Evelyn; English, East Caronde- 
let. Delta Zeta. 

GLOSSER, Joyce; Early Childhood Educa- 
tion. Salem. 

GODIER, Lois; Primary Education. Roch- 
er. .Association for Childhood Education. 

GOLDSTEIN. Fran; Elementary Education, 
Cortland. New Y'ork. 

GORDON. Virginia; Physical Education. 
Albuquerque. New Mexico. 

GRABELL. Renee; Physical Education. 
Chicago. Pro Club. 

GRECO, Joseph; Physical Education, Syra- 
cuse, New York. 

GREEN. Janet: English. Joliet, Sigma 
Kappa. 

GRUMISH. Stephen; Government. Kanka- 
kee, Swimming Team. 




Seniors in Education 





Girls participate in simple acrobatics to pol- 
ish steps in a modern dance recreation class. 



'V 1-^?*- 
-„*"» 



/ 



Seniors in Education 



GUINN. Nancy; Early Childhood Education, 
Champaign. 

GUTTILLA, Patricia; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Glenview. 

HAEGE, Jean; Elementary Eucation, 
Sparta. 

HALPERN. Rita; Elementary Education. 
Chicago. 

HAMILTON, Evadean; English. Carmi. 



Robert; Elementary Education, 



Dolores: Business Education, 
Resident Fellow, Phi Beta 



HANEY, 
Salem. 

HANNER. 
Carlyle, 
Lambda. 

HANNIG. Barbara; Elementary Education, 
Chicago. Association for Childhood Ed- 
ucation. 

HANSEN. Sandra; Special Education. Mur- 
physboro. Deseret Club, president. 

HARRISON. Kristina; German, Moline. 

HART. Willie; Business Education, Cairo. 

HAYER, Phyllis; Business, Sparta. 

HEARN, Judy; Elementary Education, 
Metropolis. 

HECKEL, Linda; English, Carterville, 
Resident Fellow. 

HEINRICHSMEYER, Carol; Special Edu- 
cation, Centralia. 

HELQUIST, Pamela; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Palos Park, Aquaettes, Daily Egyp- 
tian, reporter. 

HEMMER, Brenda; Primary Education, 
Du Quoin, Kappa Delta Pi, Association 
for Childhood Education. 

HENRY, Betty; Early Childhood Education. 
Chicago. 

HENRY, Grant; Physical Education, Syca- 
more, Veteran's Club, Physical Educa- 
tion .Advisory Committee, Freshmen 
Football Assistant. 

HICKS, Paul; Business Education, Elgin. 

HICKS, Starlitt; Elementary Education, 

Cahokia, Delta Zeta. 
HILTON, John; Instructional Materials, 

English, and Psychology, Chicago. 
HINDMAN, Jerry; Physical Education, 

West Frankfort. 
HIRONS, Charlotte; Elementary Education, 

Mt. Vernon. 
HOGAN, Jean; Elementary Education, Glen 

Ellyn. 

HOLT, Joseph; Special Education, Mur- 
physboro. 

HOLT, Linda; Elementary Education, Mur- 
phvsboro. 

HOMAN, Leta; English. Salem. 

HOPKINS. Linda; Elementary Education, 
Herrin. 

HORNTROP, Mary; Mathematics, Metrop- 
olis, Pi Mu Epsilon, University Park 
Executive Council, secretary. 

HOSKINS, Charleen; Recreation, Mattoon. 

HUDSON, Beverly; Business Education, 
West Frankfort. 

IGEL, Mary; Elementary Education, Belle- 
ville. 

ISACKSON, Steven; Special Education, 
Chicago. 

JACKSON, Robert; Elementary Education, 
Dix. 

JANELLO, Pamela; English, Carbondale. 
JENNINGS, David; Mathematics, Pleasant 

Hill, Male Glee Club, Baptist Student 

L'nion. 
JOHNSON, Becky; Elementary Education, 

Newton, Sailing Club. 
JOHNSON, Connie; Elementary Education, 

Steger. 
JOHNSON, James: Social Studies, Zion. 




AAtt 




9I>A M 



148 



JOHNSON, Joyce: Physical Education. 

Cahokia. 
JOHNSON. Karen: Elementary Education. 

Mt. Prospect. 
JOHNSON. Linda: Elementary Education. 

Grayville. 
JOLLY. Linda: Elementary Education. 

Wood River. Sigma Alpha Eta. 
JONES. Nicky: Mathematics. Herrin. 

Marching Salukis. 



JOYCE. Elmer: Special Education. Steger. 

KAGAN. Stuart: History. Chicago. 

KAPPAS. Carolyn: Business Education. 
Moline. New Student Week Leader. 

KARRAKER. Cynthia: Elementary Educa- 
tion. ."Xnna. Women's Ensemble. 

K-ATKl'S. Randall: History. Chicago. In- 
termural Basketball and Bowling. 



KEAN. Bonnie: Elementary Education. 

Karnak. 
KEEHNER. Virginia: Special Education. 

Jacksonville. 
KIMBLE. Linda: English. Springfield. Phi 

Sigma Kappa Little Sisters. 
KING. Beverly: Elementary Education. 

.Arlington Heights. Delta Zeta. 
KIRBY. Sallie: Elementary Education. 

Marion. Golf Club. Resident Fellow. 



KIRVIN. Constance: Biological Sciences. 

Vandalia. 
KNEZEVICH. Kathleen: Social Studies. 

Chicago. 
KOBLER. Kay: Elementary Education. 

Marion. Kappa Delta Pi. secretary. 
KOLLER. Ann: Physical Education. Xenia. 

Pro Club. 
KORANDO. Catherine: Physical Education. 

Murphysboro. 

KORRIS. Lynn: Special Education. Mt, 

Vernon. 
KORTE. William: Health Education. 

Arthur. 
KOSTEN. Robert: Business Education. 

Collinsville. 
KOT. Edward: Microbiology. Carbondale. 

National Science Foundation Participant. 
KOTTKAMP. George: Mathematics. Ir- 

vington. 

KRAMER. Judith: Elementary Education. 
Skokie. Jewish Student Association. 

KRL'G. Marilyn: Elementary Education. 
Carbondale. 

KRUMM. Dallas: Social Studies. Mt. Car- 
mel. 

KUHAJDA. Patricia. Physical Education. 
Xenia. Pro Club. 

KUHNERT. Elizabeth: Special and Ele- 
mentary Education. Pinckneyville. 




^^i 





KWOK. Wai: Mathematics. Hong Kong. Pi 
Mu Epsilon. New Student Week Leader. 

LANGTON. Barbara: Elementary Educa- 
tion. St. Louis. Newman Club. 

LAHNERS. Ann: Elementary Education. 
Centralia. 

LALLMAN. Linda: Elementary Education. 
Beckemeyer. 

LAMPMAN. Linda: History. Carterville. 
Pi Lambda Theta. Alpha Lambda Delta. 

LANDY. Deborah: Elementary Education. 
Chicago. 

LAWRENCE. Jerry; Social Studies. El- 
dorado. 

LEHMAN. Mary: Physical Education. Mar- 
issa. Women's Recreation Association. 

LEVIN. Debra: Primary. Chicago. Jewish 
Student Association. 

LEVITT. Sherry: Elementary Education. 
Chicago. Jewish Student Association. 



149 



LEWIS. Kathleen; Elementary Education, 

Springfield. 
LIEBOVICH, Gail; Elementary Education. 

Rockford. 
LIKE. Carol; Business Education, Law- 

renceville. Resident Fellow. 
LIMA. Marjorie; Elementary Education. 

DuQuoin. 
LINGLE. Donna; Special Education. Mas- 

coutah. 

LINK, Laura; Elementary Education, Glen 

Ellyn, Alpha Gamma Delta. 
LOCKE, Carole; Elementary Education, 

Huntsville, Alabama, Kappa Delta Pi. 
LOVE. Thomas; Special Education. Har- 

risburg. 
LOVING. Judy; Health Education. Loami. 

Pre-Professional Health Organization. 
LOWE. Constance; Elementary Education. 

Wilmette. 



LUBY. Laurel; Elementary Education. 

Hazel Crest. 
LUCAS. Larry; Special Education. Mt. 

Vernon. Student Education Association. 
LUDWICK. Carol; Elementary Education. 

Chicago. Special Flducation Club. 
LUDWIG. Logan; English. Prairie du 

Rocher. English Club, Circle K, 
LUEHR, Karen; English, Percy. 



LYNN. Randall; Special Education. Herrin. 
MAC ARTHUR. Ellen. English. Glenview. 
MADDEN. Paula. History. Mineola, New 

York. 
MAIN. Connie. Elementary Education. 

Champaign. 
MARK. Kathy Anne; Elementary Education. 

Peoria. Delta Zeta. 



MARKS, -Janet; Early Childhood Education. 
Herrin. Resident Fellow. 

MARLOW. Patricia; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Mt. Vernon. 

MARTIN. James; Business Education. 
Harrisburg. Phi Beta Lambda. 

MARTIN. Linda; Elementary Education. 
Norris City. 

MATTISON, David; Math. Moline. 





MATZ. Karen; Physical Education. Brook- 
field. Women's Recreation Association. 

MC CANN. Charles. Recreation. Murphys- 
boro. 

MCCOLLUM. Nancy; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Benton. 

MCCORMICK. Kathleen: Physical Educa- 
tion. St. Louis. .Angel Flight. 

MCINTYRE. Janice; Home Economics, 
Steelville. 



MCKEONE. Margaret; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Oak Lawn, Resident Fellow. 

MCROY. Pamela; English. Thompsonville. 

MERCER. Janet; Elementary Education, 
Carmi. Sigma Kappa. 

MESSERSMITH. Marlene; Special Educa- 
tion. Benton. Delta Zeta. 

MICHAEL. Jimmy; Outdoor Recreation and 
Park Management. Ohlman. 

MILLER. Charlotte; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Grayslake. 
MILLER. Mary; Elementary Education. 

MILLER. Paulette; Early Childhood Edu- 
cation. Elmhurst. 

MINIER. Donna; Elementary Education, 
Benton. 

MITCHELL. Earla; Kindergarten-Pri- 
mary. West Frankfort. 



Seniors in Education 




mkmk 




MITCHELL. Patrick; Physical Education, 

Chicago. 
MOLL, Barbara; Elementary Education. 

Evans\'ille. 
MOLL, Carolyn; Physical Education. Mount 

Vernon, Indiana, Sigma Kappa. 
MOORE. Oscar; Recreation, New York, 

New York, 11 S. Olympic Team. 1984. 
MOORHE.^D. Judith; Mathematics. Oak 

Lawn. Judicial Board Member. 

MORRIS, Maureen; Elementary Education, 
Skokie, Young Republican Club. 

MULVANEY, James; Physical Education, 
luka. 

MCRPHY. Janis; Special Education. Car- 
bondale. 

MURPHY, Patricia; Early Childhood Edu- 
cation, Divernon. 

NAGEL, Sandra; Physical Education. 
Walsh. 



NANCE. Jerome; Business Education. 

Chicago, Wesley Foundation, Glee Club. 
NAWOJSKI, Carole; Elementary Education, 

Chicago, SIl' Women's Gymnastic Team. 
NEIMAN. Eileen; Elementary Education. 

Chicago. 
NELSON. Carol; Elementary Education. 

Lansing. 
NEl'MANN. James; History. Pekin. 



NICHOLSON. Barbara; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Rock Island, Sigma Si.gma Sigma. 

OAKLEY. Kathryn; Special Education, 
Paxton, Council for Exceptional Children. 

OBRECHT. Karen; Physical Education. 
Cisne, 

OLECH, Phyllis; Elementary Education, 
Clarendon Hills. 

OPP. Bonnie; English. Tamaroa. Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Oratorio Choir. 



PANAYOTOVICH. Melanie; Physical Edu- 
cation. Chicago. 

PATRYK. Catherine; Business Education. 
Mt. Ephraim. New Jersey. 

PATTON. Dinah; Business Education. 
Carbondale. Pi Omega Pi. 

PECHAN. Louis; Social Studies. Berwyn. 

PERO. Gregory; Special Education, Nash- 
ville, Delta Chi. 

PETERS. Anita; Recreation. Murphysboro, 
Recreational Club. Activities Board. 

PICKENS. Patricia; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Chicago. Delta Sigma Theta. 

PIERCY. Donna; Elementary Education. 
Mt. Vernon. 

PINAZZI. Jo Ann; English. Valier, Kappa 
Delta Pi. Pi Lambda Theta. 

PIPER, Pamela; Elementary Education, 
Woodlawn. 



PIROK. Mary; Elementary Education. Nor- 
ridge. 

POEHLER. Diane; Elementary Education. 
Edgewood. 

POPPE. Kathi; Kindergarten Primary Ed- 
ucation. Somerville. New Jersey. 

POTTORFF, Harry; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Cisne. 

POWELL. Vicki; Government and French. 
Taylor Ridge. Angel Flight. Sigma Kappa. 

PROST, Carol; Social Studies. Perryville, 

Missouri. 
REASOR, Julie; Primary Education, 

Charleston, Young Republicans. 
RED. Marthena; Elementary Education. 

Carbondale. 
REID. Brenda; English. Centralia. 
REL'SCH. Anna; Kindergarten-Primary 

Education, Freeport. 



151 



REUSCH. Daniel; Geography. Elizabeth, 

Geography Club. 
REYNOLDS, Mary: Special Education, 

Marissa, Angel Flight. 
RICE. Judy; Elementary Education, Du 

Quoin, Council for Exceptional Children. 
RICE, Stephen; Government, Carterville, 

Alpha Phi Omega. 
RICH, Ralph; Social Studies, Cobden, Phi 

Beta Lambda. 

RIGGIO, Joann; History. Du Quoin, Kappa 
Delta Pi. 

RINGO, Cynthia; Elementary Education, 
Joliet. 

RIPPER, John; Community Recreation, 
Pekin. Phi Kappa Tau. 

RISLEY, Randall; Audio-Visual and Physi- 
cal Education, Chicago. 

RIVARA, Barbara; Business Education, 
West Frankfort, Pi Omega Pi. 

ROBERTS, Phyllis; Elementary Education, 

Chicago, Sigma Gamma Rho. 
ROBINSON, Arlene; Elementary Education. 

Chicago. New Student Week Leader. 
ROBINSON. Mary; Elementary Education, 

Chicago. 
RODOCKER, Joseph; English. Carrier 

Mills. 
ROEGLER. Melinda; Special Education. 

Carbondale. 



ROSENBERG, Marlene; Elementary Edu- 
cation, Chicago. 

ROTHCHILD, Diane; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Herrin. 

ROULHAC. Edgar; Health Education, Chi- 
cago, Kappa Alpha Psi, historian. 

RUDERT, William; English, Belleville. 

RUESS, Maria; Special Education, St. 
Louis, Missouri, Resident P'ellow. 



RUGE, Lora; Early Childhood Education, 
Homewood. 

RUSSELL, Sharon; Elementary Education, 
West Frankfort. 

SANDERS. John; Business Education. 
Hazel Crest. Resident Manager. 

SARVER. Phyllis; Home Economics Educa- 
tion, Lockport. 

SAUNDERS, Jeanette; Physical Education, 
Lockport. 

SCHNEIDER, Deloris; Business Education, 
Centralia. 

SCHNOOR, Robert; Mathematics. Sterling. 
Phi Eta Sigma. Kappa Delta Pi. 

SCHREIBER. Karleen; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Lincoln. 

SCHROEDER, Glenn; Physics, West- 
chester. 

SCHROEDER, Jacqueline; Business Edu- 
cation, Lincoln. 



SCHULMAN, Maurice; Biology, Chicago. 
SCHWANE, James; Physical Education, 

Manito. 
SCHWARZ, Mary; Elementary Education, 

Belleville. 
SCOTT. Janice; Elementary Education. 

Carlyle. 
SEFRIED. Jo-Ellen; Special Education, 

Chillicothe. 

SEIBERT, Mary; Early Childhood Educa- 
tion. Belleville. Resident Fellow. 

SHARIFI. Fereshteh; Health Education. 
Tehran. Iran. 

SHAW. Debbie; Elementary Education, 
Altamont, Recreation Club. 

SHAW. Robert; Business Education. Lewis- 
town. 

SHERHART. Marjorie; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Sandoval. 




152 



Seniors in Education 




Education majors are required to take a high 
school methods class in art before graduation. 




SILVERMAN, Seena; English, Chicago. 

SIMMONS, Patricia; Elementary Education, 
Granite Cit.v, Sphinx Club, Parent's Day. 

SIMONS, Beverly; Business Education. 
Pittsburg, Phi Gamma Nu. 

SIMS, Betty; Elementary Education. Stone- 
fort, Kappa Phi. 

SLOAN. Sharon; Elementary Education, 
Chicago. 



SMITH. Charlotte; Elementary Education. 

SMITH, Cheryl; Physical Education, Grays- 
lake, Women's Recreational Association. 

SMITH, Jeffery; English, Rosewood 
Heights, Phi Sigma Kappa, secretary. 

SMITH. Suzanne; Social Studies, Centralia, 
Kappa Delta Pi. 

SMITH. Terry; Mathematics. Karnak, Stu- 
dent Manager. 



SNODGRASS, Linda; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Kirkwood, Missouri. 

SOMMER, Joanne; Elementary Education, 
Chicago. 

SPISOK. Berthalynn; Physical Education. 
Westville. Angel Flight. 

SPROAT, Laurel, Kindergarten-Primary 
Education. Carbondale, Sigma Kappa. 

STAHLBERG. Judy; English. Beecher, 
Symphonic Band. Women's Ensemble. 

STANLEY. Jennifer; Physical Education, 

West Frankfort. 
STASELL, Cheryl; Elementary Education, 

Streator. 
STEARNS, Lennie; Elementary Education, 

Eldorado. 
STEBBINS. Robert; Business Education, 

Marseilles, Phi Beta Lambda. 
STERGIS, Rita; Elementary Education, 

Herrin. 

STEWART. Rodney; Zoology, Robinson. 

STIBER, Paula; Elementary Education. 
Skokie. 

STILABOWER, Cheryl; Kindergarten- 
Primary Education, Strasburg. 

STINEBAUGH, Nina; Social Studies, Car- 
bondale. 

STOELZLE, Susan; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Carbondale. 



153 



Seniors in Education 



STRACK, Janet; Physical Education. Wood 
River. 

STRELOW. JoAnn; Biology. Chicago. 

STREMMEL. Susan; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Centralia. Sigma Kappa. 

STROLE. Glenna; Business Education. 
Newton. Sigma Kappa. 

SWAFFORD. Cheryl; Business Education, 
Murphysboro. Phi Beta Lambda. 

SWIGART, Gary W.; Physical Education. 

Farmer City. 
TABOR. Donna; Elementary Education. 

Collinsville. Sigma Kappa. 
TALLY. Emma; Elementary Education. 

Carbondale. Alpha Gamma Delta. 
TAMKIN, Ellen; Elementary Education. 

Peoria. Sailing Club. 
TATE. Larry; Elementary Education. 

Odin. 

TATE. Linda; Primary Education. Irving- 
ton. 

THIELE, Brenda; Business Education. 
Blue Mound. 

THOMPSON. Camiell; Special Education. 
Cairo. New Student Week Leader. 

THOMPSON. Linda; Business, Ursa. 
American Marketing Association. 

THOMPSON. Terri; Elementary Education. 
Hoffman Estates. Teacher's Aid. 



THULIN. Sandy; Elementary Education. 
Hazel Crest. 

TICKNER. Robert; Recreation. Fairfield. 
Alpha Eta Rho. Recreation Club. 

TOCL Mary; Elementary Education. Chi- 
cago. 

TOMALA. Richard; History. Torrington, 
Connecticut. Alpha Phi Omega. 

TOUSEK. Linda; English. Cicero. Student 
Government Activities Council. 

TURNER. Charles; Social Studies, Spring- 
field, Alpha Phi Omega. 

TUTT. Deleanor; Special Education. 
Thompsonville. 

UCHTMAN. Donna; Early Childhood Edu- 
cation. Steeleville. 

VANGEISON. Sandra; Recreation. Mor- 
risonville. Recreational Club. 

VARSA. Kathleen; Business Education. 
Sparta. American Marketing Association. 

VENTRESS, Lellon; Elementary Education. 

Mount Vernon. 
VIEROW. Stephen; Elementarv Education. 

Oak Park. Alpha Phi Omega. 
VINSON. Dennis; Business Education. 

Springfield. 
VINSON. Sandra; Business Education, 

Springfield. 
VLASAK. Linda; Elementary Education, 

Bartlett. 

VX)SS. Dianna; Special Education. St. Anne. 

Council for Exceptional Children. 
WADSWORTH. Donna; Special Education. 

Harrisburg. 
WAITE. Cabrini; Elementary Education. 

Cairo. Newman Center. 
WALDEN. Janet; Elementary Education. 

Herrin. 
WALKER, Emily; Elementary Education. 

Saint Anne. 



WALKER. Jan; Elementary Education, 
Marion. Sigma Kappa. 

WARD. David; Physical Education. Canton. 

WARGEL. Linda; Business Education. El- 
dorado. Phi Beta Lambda. 

WARNKE. Sarah; Business Education. 
Rochester. Pi Omega Pi. 




(D ^ 




154 



^_^P fT^y ^p^ 










IB ® 






WASHINGTON, Panchita; Elementary Ed- 
ucation, Chicago. 

WATKINS, Jacquelyn; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Middleton. New York. 

W.ATSON, Joyce; Elementary Education, 
Waterloo, Baptist Student Union. 

W.ATTELET, Beth; Elementary Education. 
Effingham. 

WEAVER. Janet; Elementary Education. 
Steeleville. 

WE.AVER. Margaret; Special Education, 
Mount Carmel. 

WEIER, Paul; Health Education, Peoria. 

WIENACHT, Marilyn; Art Education, 
Carbondale, Baptist Student L'nion. 

WEINER. Francine; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Oak Park. 

WEIRAUCH, Nancy; Elementary Educa- 
tion, Norris City. 



WEISGERBER, Ronald; Physical Educa- 
tion, Mount Carmel. 

WEISSBl'RG. Philip; Business Education. 
Homewood. 

WELLER. Robert; Government, Modesto. 

WELLS. Richard; English. Carmi. 

WESDELL, Donna; Elementary Education, 
Royalton. 



WEST, Rita; English Education, Tamaroa. 

WESTFALL, Karen; Primary Education, 
Belleville, Sigma Sigma Sigma. ^ 

WETHERELL. Carole; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Shumvvay. Women's Ensemble. 

WEYHAUPT, Pamela; Primary Education, 
Belleville, Sigma Sigma Sigma. 

WHARTON. Guy; Community Recreation, 
Nokomis. 



WHARTON, Jean; Music Education, Car- 
bondale. 

WHEELER, Patricia; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Brookings, South Dakota. 

WIEDEMAN, Phyllis; Biology, Metropolis. 
Alpha Lambda Delta. Resident Fellow. 

WILLIAMS. Carol; Business Education, 
Christopher, Pi Omega Pi. 

WILSON. Bonita; Elementary Education. 
Cahokia. 



WILSON. Sharon; Business Education. 

Grayville, SR'-BSU Chapel Singers. 

Baptist Student Union, Pi Omega Pi. 
WILTON. Carla; Social Studies, Murphys- 

boro. 
WINSTON, Cynthia; English, Chicago, 

English Club, Poetry Club. 
WOLFE, Marilyn; Business Education, 

Anna, Phi Beta Lambda, corresponding 

secretary. 
WOLFE. Rex; English, Sidney, Glee Club. 

WOLFE. Cheryl; Primary Education, 
Markham. .Angel Flight. 

WOOLRIDGE. Barbara; Elementary Edu- 
cation. Chicago, Delta .Sigma Theta. 

WORMS. Gerald; Mathematics, Mascou- 
tah. Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi. 

WRIGHT. Claudia; Special Education, 
Marion. Council for E.\ceptional Chil- 
dren. 

WUEBBELS. Wayne; Mathematics, Mc- 
Leansboro. 

YAHNE. Danny; English, Carrier Mills. 
YATES. Peggy: Primary Education. Mount 

Vernon. 
Y.AZELL. Fred; Physical Education. 

Springfield. 
ZANOTTI. Judith 

Johnston City. 




Elementary Education, 



aM^^M'iM 



155 



Featuring a drawing show in late No- 
vember, the Department of Art attracted 
works of 112 artists from all over the 
state. Siegfried Reinhardt, a painter from 
Washington University, is serving as 
artist-in-residence in 1968-69. The De- 
partment of Design opened its doors to a 
visiting lecturer from California, James 
Tennant Baldwin. He is a product develop- 
ment specialist and designs portable shel- 
ters that can be air-dropped. Beginning in 
the winter term of 1969, the Department of 
Music innovated a series of free lectures 
in ethnomusicology, a study of music from 
foreign countries. Following a tour to Ohio 
and Washington, D.C., in the fall of '68, 
the String Quartet received for their ex- 
cellent performance an invitation to return. 




Burnett Shryock. Fine Arts' dean, supervised 
all new ideas and innovations in the school. 



School of Fine Arts Houses Cultural Areas 



His own biggest critic, an art major appraises 
his recently-completed modern art canvas. 



156 





ListeniiiK to the vibrations on the drum head, a 
music major plays a drum roll on the t>mpani. 



In the construction of an art project, an SIl' 
student cuts styrofoam for base material. 





During a sculpting class, an art major uses a 
hammer and chisel to chip and form her work. 



157 






158 t. 



i.^ 




t-^^^ 



^. 






^••^ ->"*^ i 



r"^^ 






Clay Wielders Create Works of Art 




Recently an increased interest has been 
taken in "Old Townish", kaleidoscopic 
articles such as homemade pottery. This 
interest in pottery making spurred a visit 
to the basement of Allyn where handmade 
pottery is created as projects by art ma- 
jors on the SIU campus. An art student 
transforms ordinary soft clay into a deli- 
cate piece of pottery through necessary 
steps taken to create a finished form. 
Placing the clay on the pottery wheel, he 
wets his hands to facilitate easy molding 
of the clay. He shapes the clay into a cone 
mold before he wields it into a bowl image. 
To shape a bigger bowl, he flattens the 
clay and then cuts strips of clay for intri- 
cate inside decoration. Clay-splattered 
after hours of molding and shaping, he 
shows off the completed project. 



V 



Department Chairmen 



Robert House 
Music 

Herbert Fink 
Art 

William Perk 
Design 




Seniors in Fine Arts 



BLIZEK, Kathleen A ; Art, Geneva. 

BOWSER. Anthony; Design, Syosset. New 
York. 

BROCK, Patricia; Music. Fairfield, Mu 
Phi Epsilon. Baptist Student Union. 
Chapel Singers. 

BUCHER. Deborah; Art -Jewelry. Herrin, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, cheerleader. 

Bl'RTON. Benjamin; Art History-Sculp- 
ture, Brooklyn, New York. Swimming 
Team, Track Team. 

COX, David L.; Music, Herrin, Wind En- 
semble, Brass Choir, Brass Quintet. 

DAGIS, Shelby; Art, Rockford, Sailing Club, 
Volunteer OBELISK Worker. 

DLABAS, Charles; Art, Tinlev Park. 

DOTY, Robert L.; Design. Carbondale, 
Theta Xi. Student Government Commis- 
sioner. 

DOYLE, Barbara; Art, Glenview, Pottery 
Club. 



EMMERICH, Michael; Music, Wheeler. 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Wind Ensemble, 

Marching Band. 
ERICSON, Christine; Design, Westchester, 

Resident Fellow. 
FANN, Jo B.; Music, Dowell. 
FOX, Gordon; Design, Carbondale. 
GIERUT, Martin; Design, Chicago. 

GILCLA, Stanley I.; Design, West Frank- 
fort. Delta Chi. 

GRIFFY, Floyd; Music Education. Newton. 
Marching Salukis, Symphonic Band. 
Brass Choir. 

GUNNER. Sue; Art Education. Dixon. 

GUNTER. Joann; Music, Paducah, Ken- 
tucky, Mu Phi Epsilon. Orchestra. 

GURLEY, Marshall; Music Education, 
East St. Louis. Alpha Phi Alpha, Phi 
Mu Alpha. Male Glee Club. 



HEIDEMAN. Carol; Art Education. Rock- 
ford. 

HOPKINS. Harry; Design. Rochester. 

HORN. Robert; Art, Alton, Phi Kappa Phi, 
Honors Day, Dean's Advisory Com- 
mittee for School of Fine Arts. 

HOUSE, Edmund; Music. Carbondale. 

JACKSON, Preston; Fine Arts, Decatur, 
Alpha Phi Alpha, Jazz Unlimited Society, 




160 




p-f fe^ 



JACOBSEN, Bruce; Education. Lake Gen- 
eva, Wisconsin. Varsity Swimming Team. 

KRAL'SZ. Norbert; Music Education, New 
Baden. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. president. 

Kl'B.AJ.-XK, .James; Design, Evergreen 
Park. 

LITTLE, Gretchen; Art, Carterville. 

LITTLE. Robert; Design. RantouL 



MAC ELHOY, Wilham; Music, Carbon- 
dale, SIC Brass Choir. ROTC. 

M.AJERCZ.AK. James; .Art. Norridge. 
Sailing Club. 

MCDONALD, Elizabeth; Art Education, 
Greensboro, North Carolina. 

MCROV, Jean; Music Education. Carbon- 
dale. Mu Phi Epsilon. 

MEE.NTS, Len; .Art. Crbana. 



N.AKTl'LIN. Linda; Art Education. Skokie. 

NEWMAN. Geraldine; Design. Chicago. 
Resident Fellow. Parent's Day. 

NIMMO. Jane; Art Education. Anna. 

NT'SSB.ACM. .Nancy; Music Education. Cape 
Girardeau. Missouri. I'niversity Choir. 

OWEN. James; Music Education. Harris- 
burg. Phi Mu .'Mpha Sinfonia. 



PARSONS. Cheryl; Art Education, Wauwa- 

tosia, Wisconsin. 
PEICKERT. Inez; Music Education. Ber- 

wyn. University Wind Ensemble. 
PESKO. Carolyn; Art Education. Highland 

Park. 
PIEKJOK. Harry; Design, Nashville. Felts 

Hall, vice-president. 
PR\'M.AK. .Adam; .Art Education. Rockford. 



QI'AINTANCE. Benjamin; Design. Moline. 
S.AMFORD. Reatta; Music Education, 

.Marion, Mu Phi Epsilon, vice-president. 
.SHELLY, Roger; Design, Freeport, Delta 

Chi. Resident Fellow. 
.SPOERL. Raymond; Design. Chicago. 
STIMAN. Kerry; Music Education. Car- 

bondale. Wind Ensemble. 




SZELAG. James; Art Education. Chicago. 
TARVIN. Ann; Music Composition. Brazil. 
Indiana. 




Examining the model plans of a design proj- 
ect, student and teacher discuss future use. 



161 



Home economics students help each other 
by pinning patterns to insure a perfect fit. 




Home Ec Authorities Speak on Campus 




Dean of the School of Home Economics. Eileen 
Quigley visited Puerto Rico in January. 



Choosing and observing a child is one of 
the requirements for child development. 





Food and nutrition students spend concen- 
trated effort in measurement and calculation. 



Offering students a possible major in 
one of four departments, SIU's School of 
Home Economics furnishes its students with 
a diverse faculty. While Dr. Frank Konishi, 
chairman of the Department of Food and 
Nutrition, was on sabbatical leave in 
Hawaii, Dr. Ethel Thompson of Tucson, 
Arizona, was acting chairman. Various 
faculty members in the school have made 
contributions in their professional field, 
such as Dr. Thelma Berry's attendance at 
the second annual Apparel Research Foun- 
dation Conference in Washington, D.C., 
and Dr. Rose Padgett's presentation of her 
paper at the second Great Lake Regional 
Meeting American Chemical Society in 
Wisconsin. Well-known authorities in 
specific home-ec related areas visited and 
spoke throughout the academic year. 



Learning the principles of interior design, 
students must create and draw their own plans. 




Department Chairmen 




Frank Konishi 
Food and Nutrition 

Anna Carol Fults 

Home Economics Education 

Rose Padgett 
Clothing and Textiles 

Betty Jane Johnston 
Home and Family 



163 



Penthouse Luxury, Housework Awaits Home Ec Girls 






.A 




at Top of the Rock^ 



Stylish living accommodates Home Eco- 
nomics majors while residing in the Home 
Management Penthouse atop the Home Ec 
Building. Filling the requirement of Home 
and Family 331, junior and senior Home 
Ec majors live for 5 '_• weeks and 4 hours 
of credit in the penthouse. Housing 16 
girls per quarter, the penthouse is kept 
in "tip-top" shape by a succession of 
duty tours by the girls. Each girl puts 
in 3 2/3 days on a specific duty tour in- 
cluding cooking, cleaning, laundry, iron- 
ing, and table decoration. The penthouse 
keeps a baby from 8 until 5 every day. 
and each girl must take her turn with 



nursery duty which 
baby clean, fed, dry. 



means keeping the 
and entertained. In 



addition to the many household chores, 
the girls carry a full load of other classes. 





Seniors in Home Economics 



BARKHIMER. Kristi; Dietetics, Indiana- 
polis. Indiana, Home Economics Club. 

BENSON. Toni; Clothing and Textiles. 
Stonington. Kappa Omicron Phi. 

HOST. .Judith; Home Economics Education. 
Murphysboro. 

BOWYER. Janet; Merchandising. Spring- 
field. Aquaettes. Zeta Phi Eta. 

BRIGGS. Gerald; Interior Design. Wau- 
paca. Wisconsin. Sigma Pi. 



COOPER. Diane; Foods in Business. Chi- 
cago. Kappa Omicron Phi. 

CORDL'M, Jeanne; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation. Noble. Kappa Omicron Phi. 

CORPORA. Stephanie; Consumer Services 
in Business. Rockford. 

DAWSON. Sue; Foods in Business, Spring- 
field, Food and Nutrition Council. 

DODWELL, Linda; Interior Design, De- 
catur. 

DOUGHERTY. Kathryn; Interior Design, 
Sycamore. 
' Dl!NN. Maxine; Home Economics Educa- 
tion. DuQuoin. 

EMBREE. Joyce; Home Economics Edu- 
cation. Springfield. 

FLEMING. Bonnie; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation, Lockport Central. 

FLOWERS, Angela; Home and Family, 
Memphis, Tennessee. 

GINDER, Rochelle; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation, Areola. 

GREENLEE, Bonnie; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation, Genoa, Kappa Omicron Phi. 

GRZELAK. Elizabeth; Interior Design. 
Rockford. 

HATHAWAY. Jo Ann; Dietetics. Fort Ben- 
ning. Georgia, Resident Fellow. 

HOWERTON. Janet; Food in Business. St. 
Louis. Missouri. Phi Gamma Nu. 

JAROSZ. Cindy; .Apparel Design. Chicago. 
American Home Economics Association. 

JONES. .Alice; Home Economics Education. 
Benton. 

KING. Nancy; Clothing and Textiles Mer- 
chandising. Mt. Vernon. Resident Fellow. 

KIRCHNER. Joyce; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation. Christopher. 

KITTINGER. Carol; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation, McLeansboro. 

KNAPP, Luann; Home Economics Educa- 
tion. Brighton. 

KRl'EGER. Karen; Interior Design, Crys- 
tal Lake, Activities Programming Board. 

KULCZYCKY, Daria; Dietetics, Chicago. 

LEIDNER, Sandra; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation, Smithboro. 

LEVINE. Sharon; Dietetics. Clayton, Mis- 
souri. 



LIPNICKE. Jane; Interior Design. Wauke- 

gan. Resident Fellow. 
LITTLE. Karen; Dietetics. Springfield 

Kappa Omicron Phi. 
LOF'TUS, Marie; Consumer Services in 

Business. Chicago. 
MALINE. Karen; Clothing and Textiles. 

Pekin. 
MCCOY. Patricia; Dietetics. Chicago. 

MCGINNIS. Kay; Home Economics Educa- 
tion. Divernon. 

MECCA. Judith; Interior Design. Chicago, 
National .Society of Interior Design. 

MEEKER, Wallace; Interior Design, Rob- 
inson. 

MEIER, Lucy; Home Economics Educa- 
tion, Breese. 

MELVIN. Laura; Merchandising. Murphys- 
boro. Home Economics Club. 




#1^1 




166 



MOELLER. Jewel; Interior Design, Car- 
bondale. Christian Science Organization. 

MOLLER, Dana; Interior Design, Chicago. 

NEMER, Jacqueline; Design, Cicero. Na- 
tional Society of Interior Design. 

O.^^TS, Shirley; Home Economics Educa- 
tion, Unity. Sigma Gamma Rho. 

OLLIVER, Cathy; Home Economics Edu- 
cation, Short Hills, New Jersey, 



OSTRODK.'\, Diana; Pre-school, Sandoval. 

PURVIS. Jill; Home Economics Education, 
Hull, Home Economics Club. 

REDING, Karvn; Home and Family, Leland. 

REISDORF, Mark; Interior Design, Lake- 
wood, Colorado. 

RENFROW, Douglas Interior Design, St. 
Elmo. 



REYNOLDS, Lois; Home Economics Edu- 
cation, Harrisburg. 

RODGERS, Denese; Education. Decatur. 

ROLLINS, Bobbi; Interior Design. E. St. 
Louis, New Student Week Leader. 

ROOT, Marsha; Child Development, Cen- 
tralia. 

HUMMEL. Clara; Home and Family. For- 
est Park, Dean's Advisory Council. 



SCALISE. Nancy; Home Economics Edu- 
cation, Wood River. 

SCHRADER, Karen; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation. Waterloo. 

SINGER. Linda; Interior Design. Chicago. 

SNEDDON, Margaret; Home Economics 
Education. Marion. 

STEVENSON, Jean; Home Economics Edu- 
cation, Carbondale. 





STUMP. Vicky; Home 
tion. Harrisburg. 

TEPLY. Patricia; Merchandising, 
burg. 

THOMAS, Ruth; Home Economics 
tion, Patoka, Home Economics Club. 

THOMPSON. Helen; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation, Alton, Home Economics Club. 

THOMPSON, Linda; Home and Family, 
Carbondale. 



Economics Educa- 
Harris- 
Educa- 



Economics Edu- 
Ed- 



TOLER, Beverly; Home 
cation. Jonesboro. 

W.ALKER, Johnsie; Home Economics 
ucation. Urbana. 

W.ALL. Shirley; Home Economics Educa- 
tion, Johnston Citv, Kappa Omicron Phi. 

WALTERS, Gerald; Interior Design, Say- 
brook. 

WARNS. Donna; Merchandising. Onarga. 
Alpha Gamma Delta, president. 

WATTS. Linda; Interior Design, Centralia, 
National Society of Interior Design. 

WENZEL, Michelle; Home Economics Ed- 
ucation, Benld. Sigma Kappa. 

WILSON, Elaine; Home Economics, Mt, 
Vernon. 

WIYATT. Martha; Home Economics Educ- 
cation. Newton, Kappa Omicron Phil. 

WOLF, Rita; Dietetics, Joliet. 



WOLFE, Karen; Home Economics Educa- 
tion, Flora, Home Economics Club. 

YEHLING. Elizabeth; Dietetics. Carbon- 
dale, Food and Nutrition Council. 

YOL'NGS. Dena; Home Economics Educa- 
tion. Granite City. 

YUEILL. Barbara; Merchandising. Oak 
Park. 



167 



Sociology students compile data from a sociol- 
ogy project to gain pertinent statistics. 





Dean Roger Beyler supervises changes and inno- 
vations in seventeen departments of Liberal Arts. 



English instructors are available in the writing 
clinic to help improve students' capabilities. 




168 




Physical anthropoloeists work in the base- 
ment of Home Ec examining the human skull. 



LA & S Institutes Pass-Fail System at SIU 




Initiating and adopting programs to en- 
hance the educational process, the College 
of Liberal Arts and Sciences designed the 
Honors Program to meet the needs of 
superior students by extending the advan- 
tages of the President's Scholars Pro- 
gram. This program is controlled by each 
academic department within the college 
and offers some special honors work for 
their outstanding majors. Another innova- 
tion during the year was the Pass-Fail 
system open to LA & S undergraduates 
with an overall grade-point average of 
3.25. Limiting Pass-Fail credit to eight 
hours from any one department, these 
Pass grades are accepted toward the 
sixty-four senior hours requirement for 
graduation. The Pass-Fail option is ap- 
plicable only for elective courses. 



Offered in spring of '69 was a joint course 
solving problems in geography and city planning. 



169 



Push Button Classroom Eases Education 







Lawson 121 furnishes SIU students with 
mechanized education but still under the 
control of an instructor. The Student- 
Response System, installed in Lawson Hall 
in 1967, is one of the two most sophisti- 
cated "push-button" classrooms in the 
United States. Posing his question in a 
political parties class. Dr. Melvin Kahn 
receives a student response which is 
scanned and recorded in a teletype termi- 
nal. The punched one inch tape is stored 
until after the test when it is fed through 
a direct line into a computer in Cleveland. 
There the student responses are analyzed 
and data, such as scores, mean, and stan- 
dard deviation, is fed back to SIU. The en- 
tire computerized mechanical system can 
feedback the scores of a 50-question exam 
within approximately 30-40 minutes. 




170 



ow^ :r yxry r' '^■"' ^ts^-* ?r s^"^" W*t^-^^TT-^ T 




r 



RESPOND 



1-ENTRY 



MODE 

CONFIR** 



CORRECT ANSWE; 



3 



• 

5 



fiESPONSE PERCENTAGES 



171 



Howard Webb 
English 

Hellmut HartwiK 
Foreign Languages 

Abraham Mark 
Mathematics 

Harvey Fisher 
Zoology 

Orville Alexander 
Government 



Charles Lange 
Anthropology 

Gordon Pitz 
Psychology 

Ping-Chia Kuo 
History 

Daniel Miller 
Geology 

Robert Mohlenbrock 
Botany 



Willis Moore 
Philosophy 

Harold Kaplan 
Physiology 

Maurice Ogur 
Microbiology 

Frank Thomas 
Geography 

John Zimmerman 
Physics 



Department Chairmen 




Seniors in Liberal Arts 




ANDERSON. Corinne; Spanish, Glen EUyn, 
Alpha Gamma Delta. 

ANDERSON. David; Anthropology, Kanka- 
kee. Student Senator. 

ANDERSON. Rodney; History. Eldorado, 
Kappa Delta Pi. 

ANDES, Steven; Government, Chicago, 
Pre-Law Club, president. 

ANDREW, Dean; Chemistry, Ursa. 



ANGAROLA. Michael; History, Chicago. 

ANTONACCI. Steven; Government, Sher- 
man, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

AQUINO, Joseph; English, Fishkill. New 
York, SIU Sailing Club. 

ASSELMEIER, Charles; Geography. Val- 
mever. 

ATHEARN, Daniel; Zoology, Canton. 



172 




Ittfe^ 



ATKINSON, Alice; Government, Mattoon, 
Student Senator, Model I'N. 

B.AKER, James; Pre-Lavv, New York, New 
York. 

BAKER, Raymond; Government, Bridge- 
port, Senate, president pro tempore. 

BARTELSON, Anne; Sociology, Lincoln- 
wood. 

BARTOW, Elaine; Biology, Naperville, 
.Alpha Xi Delta. 

BAl'MGARTNER. Kurt; Biological Sci- 
ences. Webster Groves, Missouri, 

BE.ARMAN, .Alan; Sociology, Clayton, 
Missouri. 

BECHDOL, Larry; Spanish, Logansport, 
Indiana. 

BECKER, Milton; Geography, River Grove. 

BELL, Terry; Government, Rihman, Ohio, 
Model UN. 



BELVA, Louis; Geography, Grayville, 
Resident Fellow, Geography Club. 

BENN, Orrin; Inter-American Studies, 
Georgetown, Guyana. 

BERB.Al'M, Kemp; Government, Danville. 

BISHOP, Roger; Zoology, Harrisburg. 

BLANCHARD, Robert; Government, Joy, 
Alpha Phi Omega, recording secretary. 



BOLDS, Peter; Physiology, Cairo, 

BOSSOM, Ronald; Chemistry, Joliet. 

BOSTON, Tarn; History-Secondary Educa- 
tion, Chicago. 

BRANDON, Hugh; Government, Chicago, 
Afro-American Association, Political 
Science Club, Student Activities. 

BREIDENBACK, Don; Government, Belle- 
ville, Debate Team, Pi Kappa Delta, 
president. 

BROCCARDO, Michael; Chemistry, Kin- 
caid. 

BROWN, Janalyn; Sociology, Dolton. 

BROWN, Loretta; French, Kankakee, Res- 
ident Manager. 

BROWN, Virginia; Spanish, Belleville, 
Club de Las Americas, Phi Kappa Phi. 

BRYANT, Suzanne; Psychology, St. Louis, 
Missouri. 

CALVERT, Roger; Political Science, Rock- 
ford. 

CAROZZA, Phyllis; Psychology, Lincoln- 
wood. 

CARRUTHERS, Alice; Government, Car- 
bondale. Alpha Lambda Delta. 

CARTER, Richard; Russian-Spanish, 
Washington, D.C., Interfraternity Coun- 
cil, rush chairman; Kappa Alpha Psi, 
rush chairman; New Student Week Steer- 
ing Committee. 

CASTRONOVA, Victor; History, Chicago, 
History Club, International Relations 
Club, Veterans Club. 

CERNKOVICH, Stephen; Sociology, John- 
ston City. 

CHAMBERS, William; Zoology, Peoria, 
Alpha Phi Omega, 

CHAN, Yau-Fung; Economics, Hong Kong, 

CHEUNG, Isabella; Microbiology, Hong 
Kong. 

CHRISTIAN, James; Zoology, Springfield. 

COLE, Susan; Zoology and Art History, 
Omaha, Nebraska, Leo Kaplan Award 
1968, 

COLTON, Ronald; Sociology, St. Charles. 

COSGROVE, Stephen; Psychology, Cham- 
paign. 

COX, Dowell; Biology, Chicago, Chemistry 
Club, Zoology Club, Pre-Med Society, 

CRAIG, Nancy; Social Welfare, Moweaqua, 
Resident Fellow, 







173 



CUFFMAN. Carolton; Geography, Carbon- 
dale, .New Student Week Leader. 

CUMMINGS, Zephrine; Psychology, Brook- 
lyn, New York. 

DANIEL, Marshall; Geology, Guthrie, 
Kentucky, Geology Club. 

DAVIS, Luella: Sociology, Beecher City, 
New Student Week Leader, Cheerleader. 

DAVIS, Michael; Zoology. Lombard, SIU 
Fish and Wildlife Association. 



DAVIS, Rena; Sociology, Centralia. 
DAWSON, Judith; Sociology, Springfield, 

Social Work Club. 
DEADRICH. Burke; Government, San 

Leandro, California, SIU Wrestling. 
DEANGELIS, Luciano; History, Evanston, 

History Club. 
DENNIS, Karen; Zoology, Fort Myers, 

Florida. 



DENTON, James; Government, Peoria. 
DETERS, Raymond; Sociology, Teutopolis. 
DILLINGER, Gary; Government, Murphys- 

boro, Pre-Law Club, Young Democrats. 
DILLON, Marie; French, Glen Ellyn. 
DIXON, Kenneth; Psychology, Chicago, 

LA&S Advisory Council. 



DOCKUS, David; Psychology, Spring 
Valley. 

DONNELLY, Francis; English, Tuscola. 

DOUGLAS, Dennis; Government, Harris- 
burg, Resident Fellow, Phi Eta Sigma. 

DUDINOIF. George; History, Rio de Ja- 
neiro. Brazil, Young Democrats. 

DUNCAN, Marsha; Government, St. Elmo, 
Resident Fellow, Pre-Law Club. 



EATON, William; Sociology, Carbondale. 

EGGERTSEN, Robert; Zoology, Carter- 
ville. 

ENTREKIN, Gregory; Government, Naper- 
ville. 

ERAKOVICH. John; History, Chicago, In- 
tramural Sports, Karate Club. 

EWING, Stephen; Chemistry, Goreville, 
Chemeka, American Chemical Society. 









r W^ 




FABRIZIO, Joan; French, Chicago. 

FADASE, Fola; Microbiology. Nigeria, 
Visiting International Student Associa- 
tion. 

FENTON. Robert; Microbiology, Belleville. 

FINNEY, Jerry; Government, DuQuoin, 
Thompson Point Senator. Chairman of 
Students for Kennedy, Phi Eta Sigma. 

FORSYTH, Robert; History. Wheaton, In- 
tramural Sports. 

FLOYD. William; Geology, Hillsboro, 
Resident Fellow, Geology Club. 

FOGLIO. Anthony; Sociology, Skokie, Phi 
Kappa Tau. 

FREDERICK WiUa; Elementary Educa- 
tion. Mount Erie. 

FRIEBOES, Jon; Mathematics, Atlantic, 
Iowa. 

FROZLEY, Diane; English, Woodstock. 



Linda; English, Mount Pulaski. 
Charles; Linguistics, Carter- 



Government, Carter- 



FUHRER, 

FULLER, 
ville. 

FULLER, Sandra; 
ville. 

GALOWICH, Gordon; Government, Skokie, 
Daily Egyptian Staff, WSIU Staff, SIU 
Press Club. 

GENTILE, Ben; Anthropology, Spring- 
field. 



Seniors in LA & S 



GIBAS. Gary; Mathematics. Rockford. 
GILLESPIE, Jack; Geog^raphy. Glen Ellyn. 
GLICK, Karen; History, Pleasant Plains. 
GOLDMAN, Corey; Psychology-, Chicago, 

Activities Programming Board, special 

events committee; International Night 

1966. co-chairman. 
GORDON, Ethel; Microbiology. Boston. 

Massachusetts. 



GOL'LDING. David; Government. Chicago, 

New Student Week Leader. 
GRAFFT. Chris; Mathematics. Du Quoin. 
GREEN. Larry; Psychology-. Waukegan. 
GROAT. James; Government. Naperville. 
GROFF, James; Government, Grayville. 



HAAR. Patrick; Psychology-. Park Forest. 
HAENISCH. Arline; Sociology. Norridge. 
HAGGINS. Edna; English. Chicago. 
H.ALL. Victor; Chemistry. Harrisburg. 

Phi Kappa Tau. 
HAMPTON. Thomas; Physical Education. 

Carterville. 



HANKINS. Harlan; Government. Centralia. 

H.ARAM. Mark; Sociology. Colusa. 

HARTLIEB. Gary; English. Highland. 
Homecoming Steering Committee, chair- 
man; Parents' Dav Steering Committee. 

HEDDEN. Pamela; English. Canton. 

HEIDEMAN. Gary; Physiology. Rockford. 
New Student Week Leader. 



Jerrold; 



Psychology 
Sociology 



Park 



Be 



HEINRICH. 

Ridge. 
HEJNAL. Richard; 

Parachute Club. 
HELPING. Mavin; Psychology, Rochelle. 
HELHMANN, Mark; Government. Chicago. 
HEKGOTT. Jay; Government. Chicago. 

-New Student VVeek Leader. 



HERRERA. Bonnie; English. Chicago. 
Resident Fellow. 

HICKS. Helen; Government. Hillsboro. 

HICKS. Lonnie; English, Bonnie. 

HILL. Milton; Sociology. Chicago. Afro- 
American Student L'nion. 

HO. .Michael: Chemistry. Hong Kong. 



HOELLERICH. John; Health Science. Wil- 

mette. Judo Club. Student Government. 
HOLMES. George; Government. Bellmawr. 

New .Jersey. 
HOLT. Charles; Government. Centralia, 

Theta Xi, Pre-Law- Club. 
HOWELL. James; History. Springfield. 

Phi .Sigma Kappa. Intramural Sports. 
HOWELL. Kay; Zoology. Blue Mound. 

Resident Fellow-. .Aquaettes. 




175 



HOWERTON, Dayton; Psychology. Carbon- 
dale. 

HUCK. Linda; Biology. Christopher. 

HUNTER. Mary; Social Work. SprinRl'ield, 
Social Work Club. 

HL'SE. Joan; History. Kankakee. 

HUSTED. David; Physics. St. Louis, Mis- 
souri. Theta Xi. Sphinx Club. 



.JARKE. ^>ank; Chemistry. Normal. ROTC 
Honor Guard. Chemeka. vice-president. 

JEFFEKS. James; Government. Carbon- 
dale, Pre-Law Club. 

JOHNSON. Diane; English, St. Marys. 
Pennsylvania. Southern Players. 

JOHNSON. Richard; Psychology. Centra- 
lia, Theta Xi. 

JONES. Erma; Social Work. Peekskill. 
New York. Current Events Committee. 

JONES, Judy; Mathematics, Carbondale. 

JOSEPHSOHN, Steven; Government, 
Peoria. 

JOYCE. Patrick; Biological Sciences. 
Chicago. 

KALISKL Arthur; Chemistry, Northport, 
New York. 

KAO. Harry; Chemistry, Hong Kong. Che- 
meka. New Student Week Leader. 



KAPPELMAN, Edward; History, Evanston. 

KARRAKER. James; Government. Anna. 
Pre-Law Club, Male Glee Club. 

FCELLY, Michael; Government, Peoria, 
Alpha Phi Omega. Parachute Club. 

KERR. James; History. Hunker, Pennsyl- 
vania. 

KILLION. Mary; Government. West Frank- 
fort. New Student Week Leader, Intercul. 



KING. Doris; Sociology, Mt. Vernon. 

KIHKWOOD, James; Chemistry, Law- 
renceville. 

KOCLANIS. Cynthia; Sociology, Chicago. 

KOE. Rose; Mathematics, Cairo, Pi Mu 
Epsilon, Chinese Student Club. 

KRAMER. George; Government. Spring- 
field. 





J^^ 




Foreign language students practice in the lab 
to gain comprehension and speaking abilities. 



176 





'^mm 



Seniors in Liberal Arts 





9 




iMi^lfe 





KRAWCZYK. Vivian; English, Chicago, 
English Club, German Club, Little Sis- 
ters of Phi Siffma Kappa, president. 

KRUDWIG. Karen; Spanish, Robinson. 

KRIMMRICH, Jerry; Zoology, Belleville, 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

KRl'SE, Patricia; French, Steeleville. 

KULP, Terry; Political Science, Long 
Island, New York, Resident Manager, 
Alpha Phi Omega, Pre-Law Club. 

KL'NKEL, Karen; Government, Christop- 
her. 

KUPCIKEVICIUS, Laimutis: History, 
Kankakee. 

KUS, Carole; Sociology, Harwood Heights. 

LAM, Bing; Chemistry, Hong Kong, Che- 
meka, Chinese Student Club. 

LANDORF, Marsha; English, Downers 
Grove, English Club. 

LARSCHAN, Barbara; English, Chicago. 
LEUNG, Peter; Microbiology, Albion, 

Male Glee Club, Chinese Student Club. 
LIMA, Joseph; Microbiology, DuQuoin. 
LO, Timothy; Mathematics, Chicago. 
LOAY'ZA, John; Inter-American Studies, 

Oak Park, Society for .Advancement of 

Management, president; Club Americas, 

president. 

LOCALLO, Diana; English, Chicago, Uni- 
versity Choir. 

LOCKWOOD, Dale; Zoologv, Joliet. 

LOVING, Andy; Psychology, Effingham, 
Resident Fellow, Intramural Board. 

LUECKING, Jeanette; Biological Science, 
St. Libory, Phi Kappa Phi, Newman 
Organization, Interfaith Council. 

LYNCH, Marcia; Psychology, Collinsville. 

MACNIFF, Sandra: Philosophy, Palatine. 

MAGELLI, Pamela; Social Work, Mars- 
ville. Social Work Club, Young Demo- 
crats. 

MAGIDSON, Steven; Government, Chicago, 
Model UN Delegate, Homecoming Float 
Committee. 

MAREK, Kevin; Government, Mt. Pros- 
pect. 

MARIOTTI, Lawrence; Zoology, Western 
Springs, Head Usher at Shryock Audi- 
torium. 

MARKWELL, Kenneth; Geology, Carter- 
ville. Phi Eta Sigma, Geology Club. 

MARUCCO, John; Mathematics, Stonington. 

MAYO, Fred; Sociology, Memphis. Ten- 
nessee. 

MAYNARD, Sue; English, Zion, WRA 
Tennis Team. 

MAXWELL, Jerry; History, Carbondale. 



McALOON, John; Zoologv, Chicago. 
MCCALEE, Rita; Government, Brookfield, 

Young Democrats, Resident Fellow. 
MCCARTHY, Frances; Social Work, Alton. 
MCCARTHY, Janet; Government, Chicago, 

Sigma Sigma Sigma, vice-president; 

SIU Foundation Student Advisory Board. 
MCDONOUGH, Mary Ann; English, Massa- 

pedia. New York, Woody Hall Executive 

Council. 

MCGHEE, Rebecca; Biological Sciences, 
Mt. Vernon, Resident Fellow. 

MCINTOSH, Helen; English, Chicago, 
Oratorio Choir. 

MCKEE, Kathleen; Psychology, Edwards- 
ville, 

MCKENZIE, James; Mathematics, St. 
Louis, Missouri, Oratorio Choir. 

MCKINNEY, Terry; Government, Decatur, 
New Student Week Leader, Young Demo- 
crats, treasurer; Action Party. 



177 




MCREAKEN, Arthur; Government, West 

Frankfort. 
MEADE. Lynette; Sociology. Joliet. 
MICHAEL. James; Zoology. Murphysboro. 
MICK. Paul; Mathematics. Benton. 
MILLER, Terry; Botany, Chatsworth, Phi 

Kappa Tau, New Student Week Leader. 

Inter-Fraternity Council, treasurer. 



MIZARSKI, Anthony; Geography, Milwau- 
kee, Wisconsin, University Center Pro- 
camming Board. 

MONTGOMERY. Robert; Government, 
Rockford. Pre-Law Club, Young Re- 
publicans. 

MOORE, Michael; Chemistry. Equality. 

MOORE, Virginia; Sociology, Marion, New 
Student Week Leader. 

MORSE, David; Spanish, Springfield, Alpha 
Phi Omega Pledge. 



MURPHY, Bowita; Social Work, Rock 

Island. 
MURPHY, Roy; Biological Sciences, Har- 

risburg. 
MURRAY, Thomas; Microbiology, Lincoln. 
MURRIE, Kathy; Social Work, Anna. 
MYERS, David: Psychology, Skokie. 



Seniors in LA & S 



NEAL, Patrick; Sociology, Metropolis. 
NESYPOR, Catherine; French, Chicago. 
NG, Joseph, Physiology, Hong Kong. 
NIELSEN, Gail; Physical Education, Oak 

Park, Delta Zeta, Cheerleader. 
NOPAR, Richard; Child Psychology, 

Skokie, Illinois Teachers' Certificate. 



NORDSTROM, Darrell; Chemistry, Berke- 
ley, California, Debate Team, Canter- 
bury Association. 

NOVY, Pamela; Social Work, Park Forest, 
Judicial Board, Women's Recreational 
Association, Women's Swim Team. 

NYSTEDT, Mary; Sociology, St. Charles. 

OBRECHT, Linda; Psychology, Rantoul, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, president; Phi 
Kappa Phi, Resident Fellow. 

OLSON, Margaret; Mathematics, Kirk- 
wood, Missouri. 



OJO, Michael; Government, Nigeria. 

O'NEAL, Marvin; Sociology, St. Elmo, 
Male Glee Club, Alpha Phi Omega. 

O'NEILL, Robert; Government, Chicago, 
Resident Fellow, Pre-Law Club, Intra- 
mural Basketball. 

OTTLEY, Alfred; Chemistry, New York, 
New York. 

OWEN, Ronald; Government, Collinsville. 



PALA, Suzanne; English, Chicago. 

PALMER. James; English. Western 
Springs. 

PARKER, David; Psychology, Glenwood, 
Resident Fellow. 

PAULEY, Edward; History, Marion, Judi- 
cial Board. 

PAULEY, Katherine; History, Marion, 

Resident Fellow, New Student Week 

Leader, Model UN. 




MM^ 




178 



PECKLER, Darren; Government, Carbon- 
dale. 

PETER. Nancy; Mathematics, Glen Ellvn. 

PETERSON. Gary; Zoology, Morris, Pre- 
Medical Society. 

PHILIP, Robert; Psychology, Villa Park, 
Karate Club, Thompson Point Home- 
coming Float Committee, Sailing Club. 

PILLARS, James: Psycholog>', Chicago, 
Kappa Alpha Psi, rush chairman: Intra- 
mural Basketball, Football, Baseball. 

PITCHFORD, Martin; Sociology. Spring- 
field. 

PICKROSS. Stuart; Government. Chicago. 

POEHLS. Sherry; Sociology Peoria. 

PONTRELLO. William; Political Science, 
Villa Park, Vets Club, 

PROCOPIO, Peter; Sociology, Syracuse, 
New York. 



History. 



Rockville. 
Belleville. 



RAFTER. David; 
Maryland. 

RAGAN, Gary; Government. 
Resident Fellow. Pre-Law Club. 

RANDEL. Penelope; English. .Aurora. 

REBANE. Epp; Psychology. Oceanside. 
New York. Social VV'ork Club. 

REED. Dana; Government. New York. 
New York, OBELISK Staff. Homecoming 
Steering Committee, Parents' Day, co- 
chairman. 

RENSH.AW, .James: English, Carmi. 

RICHARDS, Daniel; Psychology, Sterling. 

RICHARDSON. Robert; Psychology. Crete, 
Thompson Point Residence Halls .Asso- 
ciation, president; Activities Program- 
ming Board, Abbott Hall Homecoming 
Chairman. 

RICHTER. Michael: Physiology. Yonkers. 
New York. .Judicial Board, Pre-Medical 
Society, Pre-Dental Society. 

RIPPY, Thomas; History, Huntley. 

ROSE, Ronald; Government, Des Plaines. 
ROSENTHAL. David; History. Chicago. 
ROSS. Jacqueline; Spanish. Mt. Vernon. 

Student Education Association. 
RL'DY. Wesley: Mathematics. Chicago. 
Rl'SSELL, Charles; Mathematics. West 

Frankfort. ROTC. 

RL'SSELL. Roger; Geography. McConnell. 

SAGINUS. Keith: History. Lockport. 

S.ANDER. Don: Psychology. Cape Girard- 
eau. Missouri. 

SANTERCIER. Joseph; Sociology. Chicago. 
Veterans Corporation, founding father, 
president. 

SCHICKEDANZ, Philip: Government, Jack- 
sonville, Pre-Law Club. 

SCHMIDT, James; Zoology, Glenview, 
Pre-Medical Club, Dean's List. Judi- 
cial Board. 

SCHROEDER. John; Geography. Decatur. 

SCHUWERK. Paul: Government. Park 
Ridge. 

SCHWARTZ. Neil; French. Chicago. Jew- 
ish Student Association. Activities Pro- 
gramming Board. Beta Tau. 

SEIBERT, Janice: Sociology. Mt. Carmel, 
Sigma Kappa, president; Homecoming 
Queen Finalist. Aerospace Ball Queen 
Finalist. 

SEIM. Darrel; Government, Paxton. 

SEUM, Jack: Government, Oak Park, Stu- 
dent Senator, Young Republicans, presi- 
dent; Choice-68 Steering Committee 

SEYLLER, Richard; Chemistry, Carpen- 
tersville. 

SHEDD, Charles; Mathematics, Belle- 
ville. Pi Mu Epsilon. 

SHIELS, Dennis; Government, Shelbyville. 




179 




While participating in a physics laboratory 
students experiment with vibrating strings. 










SIEDLECKI. Jonathan; Government, Chi- 
cago, Area Representative University 
Park, Student Senator, Resident Fellow. 

SKREVANOS, Victoria; Microbiology, 
Moline. 

SMITH, Eddie; Sociology, Chicago. 

SNOKE. Donald; Government, Cerro 
Gordo, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Young Re- 
publicans. 

SOBEHRAD, Tom; History, LaGrange 
Park. 

SPARRENBERG, Linda; French, Kanka- 
kee, New Student Week Leader. 

SPLENDORIA, Frank; Zoology, Clarendon 
Hills, SIU Fish and Wildlife Association, 
treasurer. 

STARKS, Gregory; Microbiology, Green- 
ville, Mississippi, Omega Psi Phi. 

STEVENS, Wayne; History, Ferris, Circle 
K Club, New Student Week Leader, In- 
tramural Sports. 

STONE, Ronald; Economics, Geneva, 
Sailing Club, Intramural Football, New 
Student Week Leader. 

STROHMEIER, Suzanne; Psychology-, Am- 
herst, Ohio, RHA Educational Program- 
ming Board, area chairman. 

STRAUSS, Neil: Psychology-Sociology, 
Evanston. 

STOREY, David; Government, Enfield, 
Male Glee Club. 

STOUT, James; Government, Bridgeport. 
Resident Fellow. Pre-Law Club. 

STOTT. Laura; Mathematics, Western 
Springs, Aquaettes, vice-president; So- 
ciety for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment. 

STROHL, Billy; Chemistry. Westervelt. 
STROMEYER, Ruth; History, Percy. 
SUMMERS, Robert; Philosophy, DuQuoin, 

President Scholar, Student Senator. 
SWANSON, Barbara; Sociology, Galesburg, 

Pro Club. 
SYNOWIEC, James; Sociology, Chicago, 

TAM, Bing; Mathematics, Hong Kong. 
TAYLOR, Linda; Psychology, Eldorado. 
TERRY, Michael; Government, Mt. 

Vernon. 
THIELE, Fritz; German, Murphysboro. 
THRASHER. Richard: History. Springfield. 



180 



TONDINI, David; Zoologj', Marion. 

TYMOWIEZ. Michael; Sociology-Social 
Work. Joliet. Arnold Air Society. 

ULMAN. Roger; History, Chicago. 

UNRUH, Michael: Government. Peoria, 
Dynamic Party, chairman; Student Sena- 
tor. 

VENEGONE. Eugene: Geography. Streator. 
Geography Club. 



VINES, Doyle; Government. Jonesboro. 
Student Senator. University Choir. 

VOZIKIS, Antoinette; Spanish. East Mo- 
line. Alpha Lambda Delta, president; 
Pi Lambda Theta. French Club. 

VRINER, Diana; Biological Sciences. 
Champaign. 

WADSWORTH. Patrick: Philosophy. Car- 
linville. 

WAGGONER. Floyd; Geography. Eliza- 
bethtown. Geography Club. 



WALLACE. Wilma; History. Chicago. 
W.ALSH. Terrence; English, Elmwood 

Park. 
WALTERS, Craig; Mathematics. Sumner. 
WARD. Marilyn, Economics, St. Louis, 

Missouri, Resident Fellow. Student 

Government .Advisory Council, Delta 

Sigma Theta. 
WARZYNSKL Marilyn; English. Dixon. 



WATSON. Thomas: Psychology. Benton. 
Marching Salukis. Baptist Student Union. 

WEISSMAN. Nancy: Psychologi.-. Chicago. 

WELLS, Sharon: Chemistry, Carmi. 

WHEELER. Gary; Liberal Arts and Sci- 
ences. Belvidere. 

WHITE. Carolyn: Sociology. Chicago. 



Social Work. Chicago 



WHITE. Sylvia 

Heights. 
WHITEHURST. 

fingham. 
WILSON. William; Government 

University Park Executive 

president. 
WILLIAMSON. Morris; Sociology, 

cago, Afro-American Student Union. 
WILLSON, Stephen: Mathematics, Cypress 

Phi Eta Sigma, President Scholar. 



James; Economics. Ef- 



Chicago. 
Council. 



Chi- 





^i^i 







m^t^iMMiM 



Seniors in Liberal Arts 




WOO, Joseph; Chemistry, Hong Kong. 
YAM, Monica; .Sociology, Hong Kong. 
YOPP. Barbara: Microbiology, Mundelein, 

Angel Flight, New Student Week Leader. 
YLIEN. Mike; Government. Hong Kong, 

Young Republicans. American Society 

of International Law. 
ZALEWSKI, John: Biological Sciences. 

Trenton. Michigan. 



ZEPEDA, Robert: Psychology, Guadala- 
jara, Mexico. Southern Follies 1966. 



M 



11 



181 




Marvin Johnson, acting dean of the School of 
Technology, visits a material science lab. 



Modern electronic measuring devices such as 
a voltmeter give students practical experience. 




Technology Continues Teaching Program 



Continuing the development of the tech- 
nical teaching program, graduates of VTI 
are admitted into the School of Technology 
in pursuit of a bachelor's degree in a tech- 
nical field. Modern technological equip- 
ment has been installed aiding extensive 
programs and faculty efforts in both teach- 
ing and research. Curriculum revision in- 
stituted the addition of such courses as 
applied science, engineering, industrial 
technology, and technical and industrial 
education. Work with the office of State 
Technical Services carries out hopes of 
transferring technology to industry. Serv- 
ing as the newest school in the University, 
the School of Technology was instituted in 
1962 by revamping the Departments of 
Applied Science and Industrial Education. 



Engineering students must operate complex 
equipment while analyzing material strengths. 




182 




&Ji^ 




i5^ -sf. 



^H' &f 



A « a 







FOSTER. Peter: Civil Engineering and 
Technology, Lovington. 



ALLEN, Daniel; Engineering. Hindsboro. 

APOSTOLOY. Dennis; Engineering Tech- 
nology-. Villa. 

BEDFORD, Jack; Engineering, Pleasant 
Plains. 

BENDORF, Richard; Industrial Technology. 
Trenton. .Alpha Phi Omega, scouting 
chairman; Amateur Radio Club, presi- 
dent. 

BRAKHANE, Leroy; Technical and Indus- 
trial Education, Edwardsville. 

BRIAN, Murray; Technical and Industrial 
Education, Dundee. 

BRINKMEYER, Wayne; Civil Engineering, 
Greenview, SIL' Engineering Club, sec- 
retary; National Engineering Week, co- 
chairman. 

BROSKIE. Carl; Engineering Technology, 
West Frankfort. 

CASH, Joe; Industrial Education, Macomb. 

CH.Af^IN, Thomas; Engineering, Springfield. 

CHEUNG, Christopher; Engineering, Kow- 
loon. Hong Kong. 

DONNELLY, Louise; Technical and Indus- 
trial Education. Riverside. California. 

DUBYCKY. Roman; Engineering Tech- 
nology, Chicago. 

Dl'ENSING, Willard; Engineering, Carbon- 
dale. Engineering Club. 

DCSEK. Richard; Engineering Technology, 
Carbondale, Engineering Club. 

EDWARDS. Wayne; Technical and Indus- 
trial Education, Belvidere. 

EISENHAUSER, James; Engmeering Tech- 
nology. Belleville. 

ENGL.AND, Robert; Industrial Technology, 
Decatur, Industrial Technology Club. 

FANCHER. Garry; Industrial Technology, 
Flora, Technology Club, ROTC. 

FERRARI. Robert; Industrial Education, 
Lansing. Technology Club, president; 
Technology Student Advisory Council. 



Seniors in Technology 




Students operate a numerical tape controlled 
unit used to improve industrial processes. 



183 






^^^ 




FULLER, Charles; Technical and Indus- 
trial Education. Marion. 

GLENN, Donald; Industrial Technology. 
Dupo, Theta Xi. Ra Ribbon Society. 

GOERING. Hans; Electrical Engineering, 
West Chicago. Engineering Club. 

GOLDSTEIN. Irwin; Industrial Technology, 
Skokie, Technology Club, Amateur Radio 
Club. 

GLOGOWSKI. Ronald; Industrial Tech- 
nology, Glen Ellyn. 

GREENSTEIN, Jack; Industrial Technol- 
ogy. Brooklyn. New York. 

GUSTIN. Donald; Technical and Industrial 
Education, Eureka. 

GUSTIN. Ronald; Technical and Industrial 
Education. Eureka. 

HAENISCH. George; Industrial Technology, 
Wheaton, Tau Kappa Epsilon. 

HAHN. Fred; Engineering. Joliet. Engi- 
neering Club. 



HAKIM. Massood; Mechanical Engineer- 
ing. Iran. Engineering Club. 

HALLER. Joseph; Engineering Technol- 
ogy. Stone Park. 

HAMEISTER. Dennis; Technical and In- 
dustrial Education, Beecher. 

HEARN, Major; Engineering Technology. 
Springfield. Kappa ."Mpha Psi. 

BENSON. Robert; Industrial Technology. 
Dupo, Male Glee Club. 



HOCKENBROCK, Richard; Engineering 
Technology, Liverpool, Pennsylvania. 

HUNGERFORD. John; Industrial Technol- 
ogy. Geneseo. 

HLIWALDT. James; Industrial Technology, 
Lockport, Technology Club. 

ISOE, Mark; Engineering Technology. 
Chicago. 

JACKSON. Robert; Industry Supervision. 
Markham. Varsity Basketball. Track. 

KARBAN. Donald; Civil Engineering Tech- 
nology. New Baden. Engineering Club. 

KESMAN. James; Engineering Technology. 
Plainfield. 

KETRING. Michael; Engineering Technol- 
ogy. Carbondale. 

KLINGEL, Gary; Engineering Technology, 
Mascoutah. 

KRAMER, Harold; Industrial Technology, 
Carbondale. 

KUCHMAN. Thomas; Engineering Tech- 
nology, Berwyn. 

LATHROP. Phillip; Engineering, Law- 
renceville. 

LEGEREIT. Hick; Technical and Indus- 
trial Education. Carbondale. 

LIEBOVICH, Gregory; Industrial Tech- 
nology. Rockford. 

MANTECK. George; Industrial Technol- 
ogy, Cicero. Technology Club. 

MCCLAI.N. Dennis; Engineering Technol- 
ogy. Shelbyville. 

MCCOY, Rex; Industrial Technology, 
Sumner. 

MILLER. James; Industrial Education. 
Chicago. 

MINDER. Gary: Industrial Technology, 
Lincoln. 

MINNICK, Ma.\; Applied Science, Robinson. 





:%M 









:> n 




184 





JMfe 








ilk 





life 



Seniors in Technology 



SIMMONS. Jerry; Mechanical Engineer- 
ing. Tunnel Hill. 

SMITH. Charles; Industrial Technology'. 
Mt. Vernon. Industrial Technology Club. 

TAR.ACIDO. Manuel; Engineering. Kin- 
mundy. 

THIHMAN. Richard; Industrial Tech- 
nology. Pekin. 

TRAVELSTEAD. Rex; Aviation Technol- 
ogy. Marion. 



VOS. Robert; Industrial Technology. Crete. 

.Alpha Phi Omega. Technology Club. 
WATSON. Edward; Industrial Technology, 

JasonviUe. Student Senate. 
WISLEDER. Lloyd; Industrial Education. 

Rochester. 
WOODWARD. Donald; Industrial Arts, New 

Athens. 
YAEGER, Dale; Industrial Technology, 

Mascoutah. ROTC Honor Guard. 





iM^MiM 



MONTE, Roger; Engineering Technology, 
Pincknevville. 

MORELAND. Thomas: Engineering Tech- 
nology, Eureka. 

Ml'ELLER. Dennis; Industrial Education. 
Belleville. Newman Club. 

MURR.AY, -James; Engineering Technol- 
og>', DuQuoin. 

Ml'SKOPF, Kent; Engineering Technology. 
Millstadt. 



NETZEL. Richard; Civil Engineering. 
Chicago. 

NEIDECKEH. Robert; Industrial Tech- 
nology, Highland, Veterans Corporation. 

NEWLIN, Thomas; Industrial Education, 
Elizabethtown. 

OHREN, Jerry; Industrial Technology, 
Pocahontas. 

PARDEE, James; Engineering, Mt. Vernon. 

PARKER, Robert; Engineering Technol- 
ogy-, Chicago. 

PEFiRY, Fredrick; Engineering Technol- 
ogy. Vergennes. 

POOS. Kenneth; Engineering Technology. 
Edwardsville. 

PYLE, Buddy; Engineering Technology, 
Clinton, Kentucky. 

RICHARD. William; Technical and Indus- 
trial Education, Ottawa. 



RIDER, Jerry; Industrial Technology, 
Wood River. 

ROSS. Ronald; Engineering, Olympia 
Fields, Engineering Club. 

ROTH, 'Jimm\'; Industrial Technology, De- 
catur, Technology Club. 

SCHUBERT, Fred; Engineering Technol- 
ogy, I rbana. 

SCHROEDER. Duane; Trades and Indus- 
tries. Makanda. 





^ \^ ilk. 





Mmk 








185 




\.^ 




Technology Students Use Computational Devices 




186 




Urged on by the dynamics and the forces 
of change, innovative programs have been 
developed in many technical and engineer- 
ing areas by the School of Technology. 
Flexibility, quality, and new approaches to 
problem-solving have created a demand 
for modern equipment evinced by the in- 
stallation of technical devices for student 
benefit. Concentrating on mechanical and 
machine-oriented instruction programs, 
the School of Technology trains its stu- 
dents to operate such computational de- 
vices as a slide rule, a computer, an X-Y 
cal-comp plotter, and various models of 
calculators. All the equipment used in 
technology classes is available for stu- 
dents to utilize to complete assignments 
in out of class practical experience. 




VTI trains technicians in highway and civil 
technology to handle industrial construction. 





Dean Ernest Simon points out features of the 
new Vocational-Technical Institute campus. 



Students in automotive technology learn to 
emphasize technical aspects over mechanics. 



188 




'^WWWW' 



VTI Offers Students 
28 Major Programs 

Occupying its own campus nine miles 
east of Carbondale, Southern's Vocational- 
Technical Institute has 1,500 students in 
attendance. Part of the Division of Tech- 
nical and Adult Education, it was opened 
in 1952 as a pioneer in college-level 
technical training. Its 28 major two-year 
programs lead to associate degrees in art, 
business, and technology with courses 
offered in aviation technology, retailing, 
and others. Presently housed in World War 
II administration buildings of the old Or- 
dill Ordnance Plant, a master plan was 
approved last year for construction of 
permanent campus buildings which began 
in the summer of 1969. When completed 
in the mid-1970's, the new VTI campus 
will accommodate 2,500 students. 




Dental laboratory technology trains students 
for fabrication of dental prosthetic appliances. 



VTI Forest Technology students use a hy- 
draulic press for gluing laminated beams. 




189 





190 




.^■ 




Dental Hygienists Gain Practical Experience 




Immaculately white starched uniforms 
mark 70 students at the Vocational-Tech- 
nical Institute who are enrolled in the two- 
year Dental Hygiene program. Following a 
battery of tests and interviews to be ac- 
cepted in VTI's program, the dental hy- 
gienist students must take many medical 
courses, such as anatomy, microbiology, 
and pharmacology. In addition to her 
course work, the dental hygienist must 
have some practical experience in VTI's 
clinic. At this time she has the opportu- 
nity to put her techniques into practice 
under a dentist's supervision. Working 
with Head Start children, as a part of 
course training, the dental hygienist ex- 
plains dental care in the clinic, and also 
goes to the public schools for explanations. 



191 



ALBRIGHT, Richard; Aviation Technology. 
McHenry, Alpha Eta Rho. 

ALDER. Wendy; Dental Hygiene. Skokie. 
Sigma Sigma Sigma. 

ALGEE, Wanza; Executive Secretary. 
Carbondale. 

ARMOUR. Carol; Executive Secretary. 
Oregon. 

AYLMER, Robert; Mortuary Science, Chi- 
cago, Sigma Phi Sigma, pledge trainer. 



BAILEY, Jon; Accounting. Belleville. 

BALLARD. Barbara; Dental Hygiene. 
Rockford. 

BARRY. James; Welding. Lincoln. 

BELCHER. Kristine; Accounting, Wood- 
stock, Phi Beta Lambda. 

BIERMAN, Janet; Commercial Art, Ches- 
ter. 



BLAISE. David; Mortuary Science. Mur- 
physboro. 

BOKELMANN, Cheryl; Executive Secre- 
tary, Arlington Heights. 

BOND, Joel; Electronics, Wood River, 
Electronics Club. 

BOTTARY. Mary Jo; Legal Secretary. 
Bradley. 

BOWLIN. Jo; Executive Secretary. Walsh. 
Phi Beta Lambda. 



BRIGHT. Marilyn; Accounting, Moweaqua. 

BRUNELL, Linda; Dental Hygiene, Floss- 
moor. Dental Hygiene Class, president. 

BUESCHER. Kathleen; Dental Hygiene. 
Campbell Hill. 

BYASSEE, James; Mortuary Science. 
Shawneetown. Sigma Phi Sigma. 

CASTREH. Jonathan; Business Data proc- 
essing. Princeton, Phi Sigma Kappa. 



CHEEK, Judy; Accounting, Pinckneyville, 
Phi Beta Lambda, treasurer. 

CLAPPERTON, Linda; Dental Hygiene, 
Park Forest. 

CLARK. Gail; Dental Hygiene. Palatine. 

CLAYTON. Karen; Accounting. Jackson- 
ville, Phi Beta Lambda, Orchestra. 

COLLINS. Rosie; Legal Secretary. St. 
Anne. 



CONWAY, Dale; Commercial Art, Alton. 

COOPER. Steven; Mortuary Science, Syca- 
more, Sigma Phi .Sigma. 

CRAMER, Joanne; Dental Hygiene, Herrin. 

CROSBY, Curtis; Electronics Technology. 
Pana. 

DAY. John: Mortuary Science, Carlyle. 




1-s ^'^ '^f^rr 




VTI students are trained for positions in indus- 
trial technology with numeral control machines. 







DEGEN. Kathy; Dental Hygiene. North- 
brook. 

DOWNEY. Edward; Automotive Technol- 
ogy. Jerseyville. 

DRUMM. Robert; Automotive Technology. 
Elgin. 

DUNCAN. Rand; Automotive Technology. 
Belleville. 

EBERHARDT, William; Aviation. Algon- 
quin. 

ELLENBERGER. Patti; Commercial Art, 
Gridlev. 

FORMENTINI. Paul; Architecture. Chi- 
cago Heights. 

FRANKHAl'SER. Robert; Mortuary Sci- 
ence. Avon. Sigma Phi Sigma. 

FROST, Janice; Medical Secretary. Elgin. 
Phi Beta Lambda. 

GALLOWAY, Maria; Legal Secretary, Du- 
Quoin. 

GASA. Kathleen; Business Data Process- 
ing, Rock Island. 

GASTON. Nancee; Dental Hygiene, Chi- 
cago. 

GRAFF. Lois; Legal Secretary. Ava. 

GRAY. Barbara; Secretarial. Glen Ellyn. 
Phi Gamma Nu. 

GREITENS, Gloria; Commercial Art. 
Springfield. 



Second Year VTI Students 

a 1^ (^ 






GRIFFITH. Sherry; Commercial Art, 
Roxana. Baptist Student L'nion, Chapel 
Singers. 

GROVES. Tim; Mortuary Science, Car- 
bondale. 

HAGCENJOS. Jeffrey; Mortuary Science, 
Rantoul. Sigma Phi Sigma. VTI Student 
Council. 

HARRISS, James; Electronics, Carbon- 
dale, Electronics Association, vice- 
president; Gamma Delta. 

HEARNE, Charlette; Dental Hygiene; Al- 
buquerque, New Mexico, Junior Amer- 
ican Dental Hygienists' Association. 

HEINS, Judith; Accounting, Lincoln. 

HEINRICH. Joan; Data Processing, Niles, 
Data Processing Club, Dames Club. 

HELD. Patricia; Dental Hygiene. Brussels. 

HOCHMUTH. Patricia; Executive Secre- 
tary, Northbrook. 

HOPPE. Marilyn; Dental Hygiene. Kings- 
ton. 

HOWIE, Sandra; Commercial Art, Welge. 

IJAMS. Kayleonne; Dental Technology, 
Bloomington, Resident Fellow. 

IRWIN. Linda; Bookkeeping-Clerical, 
Bloomington, Phi Beta Lambda. 

JANVRIN. Neal; Auto Technology, Decatur. 

JENNINGS. Sue; Business Data Process- 
ing, Decatur. 

JOHNSON. Beverly; Dental Hygiene. Rock- 
ford, Aquaettes. 

JOHNSON, Phyllis; Accounting, Lincoln, 
Phi Beta Lambda, Gamma Delta. 

JONES, Thomas; Dental Technology, Gib- 
son City. 

JOURDAN. Kathy; Executive Secretary. 
Newton. 

JUZWIAK, Bonnie; Data Processing, West 
Chicago. 



193 



KLINEFELTER. Lynn; Aviation Technol- 
ogy, Nokomis. 

KOVACEVICH, Joyce; Dental Hygiene, 
Streator. 

KREFT, John; Mortuary Science, Bensen- 
ville. 

KULL, Lynn; Mortuary Science, Altamont. 

LEEBENS, Charles; Retailing, Carbondale. 



LEHMAN, Thomas; Dental Technology; 

Brookfield, Resident Fellow. 
LENTZ, Sheila; Legal Secretary, Sparta, 

Phi Beta Lambda. 
LOL'RY, Barbara; Dental Hygiene. Aurora. 
MALPOCKER, Camille; Dental Hygiene, 

Granite City. 
MANNON, Gary; Electronics Technology, 

Neponset, VTI Electronics Club. 



MAPEL, Linda; Secretarial, Bloomington, 

Phi Beta Lambda. 
MARCUS, Roy; Automotive Technology, 

Chicago. 
MATSKO, Patricia; Data Processing, 

Streator. 
MCALEER, John; Aviation Technology, 

Bensenville, Alpha Eta Rho, president. 
MCBRIDE, Walter; Machine Drafting and 

Design, Elgin. 




Second Year VTI Students 




MCCLURE, James; Commercial Art, 

Winchester. 
MCNAMARA, Kathleen; Dental Hygiene, 

Park Ridge. 
MEECE, Margaret; Executive Secretary, 

Monticello, Phi Beta Lambda. 
MELLIERE. Judith; Legal Secretary, 

Prairie Du Rocher. 
MILLER, Judy; Medical Secretary, Wil- 

liamsville. Phi Beta Lambda. 



MIXER, Sharon; Executive Secretary, 
Lincoln, Phi Beta Lambda. 

MOONEY, Gail; Dental Hygiene, Gibson 
City, Sigma Kappa. 

MOV, Melanie; Date Processing, Chicago. 

NEFF. Linda; Accounting, Decatur. 

NEIFING, Kathy, Legal Secretary, Brad- 
ley, Phi Beta Lambda, secretary. 



O'NEAL, William; Architecture, Gibson 
City. 

OSWALD, Linda; Legal Secretary, Glen- 
view. 

PARKER, David; Mortuary Science, Ster- 
ling. 

PAUTLER, John; Commercial Art, Ches- 
ter. 

PRUETT, Barbara; Cooperative Retailing, 
Metropolis. 



QUAST, Diane; Dental Hygiene, Lake Bluff, 

RABE, Dinah: Dental Technology, Steger. 

RACZKIEWICZ, Mary; Executive Secre- 
tary, Berwyn, Phi Beta Lambda, Ac- 
tivities Programming Board. 

RAY, Fran; Commercial Art, Waggoner. 

REWOLDT. Robert; Automotive Technol- 
ogy, Dundee, Parachute Club. 



194 



RICK, Nanci; Legal Secretary. Chicago, 
Phi Beta Lambda. 

RODNEY, William; Mortuary Science, 
Marion. 

RODRIGUEZ, Anita: Dental Hygiene, Belle- 
ville, SIU Sailing Club. 

RUHL, Audree; Legal Secretary, Skokie, 
Phi Beta Lambda. 

SANDHAAS, Dolores: Dental Hygiene, 
Springfield, 



SEATS, Tim; Architecture, Sandoval, 

Epsilon Tau Sigma. 
SCHMITT, Jeanne: Legal Secretary, 

Waterloo, Phi Beta Lambda. 
SCHNEIDER, Connie; Dental Technology, 

Lombard. 
SCHULZ, Karl; Printing Technology, 

Downers Grove. 
SCHUMAN, Joyce; Legal Secretary, Lin- 

colnwood. Phi Beta Lambda. 



SHIU, Margaret; Data Processing, Chi- 
cago. 

SILL, John; Business Data Processing, 
Niles. 

SIMPSON, Janis; Dental Hygiene, Salem. 

SMITH, Jerry; Mortuary Science, DuQuoin. 

SOUTHWICK, George; Mortuary Science, 
Chatham. 



SRNKA, Delene; E.xecutive Secretary, 

Moweaqua. 
STANHOl^SE, Kathy; Legal Secretary, Du- 

quoin. Phi Beta Lambda, secretary. 
STARK, Cynthia; Dental Hygiene, Naper- 

ville. 
STENVOG, Arnold; Printing, Elmhurst. 
STICKLE, Cynthia: Legal Secretary, 

Thebes. 



STIMPERT, Suzann; Mortuary Science, 

Washington. 
SUMY, Sandra: Executive Secretary, 

Shawneetown. 
SWANSEN, Shirley: Legal Secretary, Ben- 

senville. Alpha Gamma Delta. 
TAYLOR. Diann; Architecture, Blandins- 

ville. 
THIES, James; Accounting, Carbondale. 



THOMAS, Beverly: Dental Hygiene. Miller 
City. 

TITTLE. Robert; Architecture. Granite 
City. Epsilon Tau Sigma, president. 

TRACY. Donald: Business Data Process- 
ing. Chicago. Phi Eta Sigma. 

TRUMBOLD. Michael; Mortuary Science. 
Chillicothe. 

TUSING. Jeffrey: Architecture. South 
Bend. Indiana. 



UCHTMAN. Kathryn; Medical Secretary. 
Steeleville. Phi Beta Lambda. 

VERICKER. Cheryl: Medical Secretary, 
Chicago. 

VOSS. Rodney; Machine Drafting. High- 
land. 

WATTELET. Larry: Printing Technology. 
Taylorville. 

WENZEL. James; Commercial Art. War- 
saw. Southern Acres Executive Council. 



WEIMER. Susan; Medical Secretary. West 

Chicago. 
WIGGERS. Juanita; Executive Secretary. 

Lincoln. Phi Beta Lambda. 
WILSON. William; Mortuary Science. Ava. 

Sigma Phi Sigma. 
YANCEY. Maria: Accounting. Paxton. 
ZEMAN. Susan; Dental Hygiene. Peoria. 




195 




Faculty wives and Carbondale women with a 
master's degree serve as academic advisers. 





Earth Science, a relatively new course in the 
General Studies Program, offers lab experience. 



An informal speech course encourages 
a relaxed atmosphere in the classroom. 



196 



General Studies Prosram Continues in Fourth Year 



Serving in an innovative program in fall 
quarter of 1965, General Studies joined 
the ranks with the other schools in the 
University. In the four years hence, Gen- 
eral Studies has proved itself to be an aid 
to the incoming college student. The pro- 
gram is designed with continuity of sub- 
ject matter to give students a firm 
foundation from which to build their en- 
suing education. 

Following an experimental stage with 
Liberal Arts and Sciences, the Pass-Fail 
system is looked on with favor by Dean 
John Voigt of General Studies and he an- 
ticipates wider institution of the system in 
the future. Dropping the number of hours a 
student needs to complete General Studies 
from 96 to 84 occurred in May 1966. 







John V'oigt, dean of General Studies, plans 
and activates innovations in the program. 




Students are required to enroll in three phy- 
sical education classes prior to graduation. 



197 



ROTC Cadets Give 
Aid to Korean Child 



Any male student on the SIU campus is 
eligible to sign up for ROTC just as if it 
were a class. These freshmen and sopho- 
more men participate in one drill field and 
two classes per week. Upon reaching jun- 
ior status, the US Air Force makes 25 slot 
assignments available for membership in 
the AFROTC Professional Officer Corps. 
These cadets are chosen on the basis of 
grade-point, service, and major. South- 
em's ROTC chapter is sponsoring a 10- 
year-old Korean orphan girl, Jum Ye, and 
periodically receive academic reports 
and letters from her. Top cadets in every 
class are awarded financial grant 
scholarships by application. 



Practicing for the .Aerospace Ball in Feb- 
ruary, the ROTC cadet honor guard drills. 



«^ia..^^=«^a?55^ra£^ 










i 



ROTC cadets attend a Tuesday meeting period 
every week in U. School's Furr Auditorium. 




198 



Holding a special meeting, the Council of 
President's Scholars planned a new program. 







President's Scholars Select AdvisoryCouncil 




Continuing in its second year, the Presi- 
dent's Scholar Program gives freshmen, 
sophomores, and juniors the opportunity 
for early advisement appointments and 
special honors courses under General 
Studies. A participation requirement by a 
President's Scholar is that he be enrolled 
in at least one honor section or an equiva- 
lent each year. A Council of President's 
Scholars was elected this year to advise 
and plan better programs, more member- 
organization, and possible courses for the 
Scholars. The first class of President's 
Scholars which will graduate with the class 
of '70 were titled the Brain Trust. 



Bruce MacLachlan, director of the Presi- 
dent's Scholars program, advises a student. 



199 



Outdoor Laboratory workers instruct chil- 
dren in various recreational activities. 




Little Grassy Offers 
Recreation, Education 



Southern Illinois University's Outdoor 
Laboratory at Little Grassy Lake serves 
multitudinous purposes on its 6,000-acre 
expanse. The Outdoor Laboratory has de- 
veloped many new training and recrea- 
tional programs pertaining to natural, en- 
vironmental, and human resources. The 
summer and winter High School Conser- 
vation Workshops emphasize broad con- 
cepts of conservation and ecological study 
affecting wildlife conservation. SIU uses 
the laboratory for the Spring Forestry 
Camp, giving forestry students experience 
with erosion, insect control, fertilization 
methods, and transplanting techniques. 







Little Grassy Outdoor Laboratory offers 
games and songs to handicapped children. 




Participants in the summer camp went on 
boat rides and took part in beach activities. 



200 



During the summer of 1968. SIU faculty and 
students went abroad for expanded study. 



Tm 




Extension Services Sponsor Off-Campus Courses 




Serving as the prime mediator between 
SIU faculty and off-campus students, the 
University Extension Services functions 
by offering credit courses off-campus and 
conducting educational conferences mostly 
on the SIU campus. University credit 
courses were offered throughout Southern 
Illinois including education programs at 
three state prisons, three state hospitals, 
and a considerable number of public 
schools. The Educational Conference Pro- 
gram enables Southern's faculty to bring 
academic information to the Southern 
Illinois area. A chartered plane trans- 
ported exchange students for extended 
courses to Europe and Mexico. 



Raymond H. Dey. dean of University Extension 
Services, supervised organization in the area. 



201 



Chancellor MacVicar presented a painting of the 
Vietnam Normal School to Dean Elmer Clark. 



Providing an important element in the 
myriad of educational processes for for- 
eign students, the International Services 
Division continues with international proj- 
ects, curriculum development, and re- 
search. One such project is the develop- 
ment of the AID/SIU Vietnam Elementary 
Training Project, initiated in 1961 and still 
helping education instructors in the pro- 
vincial normal and demonstration schools. 
SIU also maintains teaching programs for 
Ejiglish as a second language in several 
African nations. Offering students Peace 
Corps training. Southern Illinois Univer- 
sity supplied 270 Peace Corps volunteers. 




International Services Accommodate Foreign Students 




Clarence Hendershot 
Dean of International 
Student Services 



John Anderson 
Dean of Inter- 
national Services 
Division 




Southern Illinois L'niversity staff member. .Jo- 
seph Leonard consults with Nigerian colleagues. 



202 



Data Processing Center assumes responsi- 
bility for the printing of University material. 



Multitude of Centers 
Operate for Students 

Offering SIU faculty and students facil- 
ities in a variety of areas. Southern's 
academic centers fulfill these duties. Data 
Processing and Computing Center prints 
schedules and gradeslips. While the Safety 
Center promotes traffic safety through the 
use of state research money, the Center 
for Crime, Delinquency, and Corrections 
offers students a background in criminol- 
ogy. Foreign students on campus receive 
help with English from the Center for 
English as a Second Language. Among 
other duties, the Counseling and Testing 
Center helps solve academic problems, 
and the Clinical Center counsels those 
with varied health problems. 





Joseph Friend 
Center for English 
as a Second 
Language 



Thomas Purcell 
Data Processing 
and Computing 
Center 



Charles Matthews 
Center for the 
Study of Crime, 
Delinquency, and 
Corrections 



Clayton Ladd 
Counseling and 
Testing Center 



James Aaron 
Safety Center 



AldenHall 
Clinical Center 




A group of students researched old study- 
cases at Counseling and Testing Center. 



203 



Samuel Rinella 
Housing Business 
Service 

Donald Winsor 
Learning Resources 
Service 

Walter Clark 
Health Service 

William Lyons 
University News 
Service 



Robert Odaniell 
Alumni Service 

Jack Cooper 

Photographic 

Service 

Herall Largent 
Assistant Director 
Placement Service 




University Services Meet Student's Needs 



Campus services maintain their duties 
to the University by meeting the needs of 
SIU students. The SIU Health Service is 
always available to minister to students 
suffering from illness while the Learning 
Resource Service aids students in aca- 
demic instruction. SIU's Alumni Service 
keeps former graduates acquainted with 
Southern's activities, and the University 
News Service manages to keep Southern's 
name in the news. Furnishing various de- 
partments with pictures, Photographic 
Service also takes students' ID snapshots, 
and Housing Business Service files and 
maintains student housing-area contracts. 




Placement Service helps students seek em- 
ployment through occupational interviews. 



204 



Working in a Community Development Institute 
seminary involves community leadership training. 




Institutes Augment Academic Instruction 



The Transportation Institute sets the wheels 
in motion for periodic conference plans. 



Engaging in research for public benefit, 
Southern Illinois University's institutes 
supplement academic instruction by giving 
students the opportunity to further their 
education with non-credit courses in 
specialized areas. The Latin American 
Institute gives students the opportunity 
to gain background in Latin American 
countries while the Rehabilitation Institute 
serves students interested in counseling 
by initiating practicums for discussion. 
Offering short non-credit courses in fields 
related to their specific areas, the Labor 
and Small Business Institutes give stu- 
dents experimental background. 





Ralph Bedwell 


Melvin Hanson 


John McDermott 


Albert Bork 


Richard Thomas 


Guy Renzaglia 


Small Business 


Acting Director 


Labor Institute 


Latin American 


Community 


Rehabilitation 


Institute 


Transportation 
Institute 




Institute 


Development 
Institute 


Institute 



205 




Jack Simmons C. Gene Siebert Robert McGrath Thomas Watson Thomas Leffler John Kelley 



Auditor 

Jerre Pfaff 

Director 

Admissions 



Airport Manager Registrar 



University Bursar Security Officer Museum Director 



Frank Paine Anthony Blass R. Earl Tally W. Dean Justice Joseph Zaleski 

Program Director Director Disbursements Manager Assistant Dean 

Film Productions Physical Plant Officer SIU Arena of Students 



Supervisors Oversee University Divisions 




Willard Hart 


Donald Ward 


Clarence Doughtery 


George Tobermar 


Dwight Korte 


Warren Buffum 


University 


Purchasing 


Director 


I'niversity 


Accounting 


Iniversity 


Architect 


Officer 


University Center 


Purchasing 


Officer 


Accounting Officer 




A. Frank Bridges 


Carlton Rasche 


GeneParkhill 


Loretta Ott 


Frank Hartman 




Coordinator 


Auxiliary Enter- 


Head 


Assistant Dean 


Civil Service 




Civil Defense 


prises Manager 


Central 


of Commuter, 


Personnel 








Publications 


Married and 
Graduate 

Students 


Director 



206 



SIU Alumni Offer Recreational Camp 




All SRI alumni and faculty who are dues- 
paying members of the Alumni Association 
were invited to join the 11th Annual Alumni 
Camp from August 4-31 at Little Grassy 
Lake. This is but one of the many pro- 
grams such as Homecoming activities, 
alumni group tours, and special profes- 
sional meetings instituted for the alumni. 
SILI's Alumni Association headquarters, 
based in Carbondale and founded in 1896, 
holds records on more than 45,000 alumni 
and maintains alumni chapters in 42 areas 
around the world. The highlight of the year 
is Alumni Day held in June which includes 
the alumni banquet and class reunions. 



Giving families the opportunity for recrea- 
tion was the role of the Alumni Camp. 




Dorothy Davies received the Great Teacher 
Award at the '68 Alumni banquet in June 1968. 



207 



Located on the south side of campus, the US 
Forestry Service Building was completed in '68. 



With completion set for 1970, the foundation 
was laid for President Morris' new home. 





Signs, Sounds of Construction at Southern 



SIU's building boom continues to explode 
and is moving out in all directions to meet 
Southern's rapidly expanding enrollment. 
Building never ceases as foundations are 
laid, beams are moved into place, huge 
cranes hum throughout the work day, and 
fences are put up around the construction 
area. Temporary World War II barracks 
are being evacuated and torn down to be 
replaced by newly designed structures. 
University architects are employed with 
plans are constantly employed with plans 
for a new edifice on SIU's construction 
calendar. Tomorrow's campus may likely be 
unrecognizable to the Southern graduate. 




Cranes and construction were ever present 
around the addition of Physical Science. 



208 



Beginning stages of construction convey the 
anticipated completion of the Center in '70. 




Prevail as University Expands 





A sunset shot shows workmen atop a new SIl' 
construction site typifying the building boom. 



Students watched the rise of the Life Science 
Building during the 1968-69 academic year. 



209 
















1 




K^ -y J 




1 















JV 




HI , fe 













Sports 




Saluki captains Bob Hudspeth (75) and Carl 
Mauck meet Lamar Tech for the coin toss. 



Gridders Mark First 'Winner' Since '61 



It's been some time since a football fan 
at Southern has had much to talk about 
except what new cheers the band devised 
or how bad SIU lost. Things changed in 
1968. The Salukis were 6-3 — the first win- 
ning season since 1961 — and came from 
behind to win four games by a total of only 
eight points. Here's how it happened: 
Louisville 33, SIU 10— Before all stu- 
dents had returned to campus, Cardinal 
Wally Oyler despirited the Salukis with 
his passing and running attack. Ball con- 
trol plus fumbles and interceptions hurt. 
Tulsa 20, SI L^ 3— Avenging a 1967 loss, 
the Golden Hurricanes stalled the Saluki 
ground attack with a tough line. Second 
half passes failed also. Mike Bradley 
kicked a 37-yard field goal in the third 
quarter. 

SIU 24, Lamar Tech 7— Fumbles and 
more fumbles — ten all day. Defensive end 
Bill Grainger recovered two of them as 
two TD passes, a John Quillen run and a 
Bradley field goal got the first win. 
SIU 18, Dayton / 7— The Elephant Back- 
field, led by Bob Hudspeth, a converted 
270-pound tackle, helped SIU control the 
ball. A field goal, a successful drive quar- 
terbacked by Jim McKay and a score on a 
Doug Hollinger 67-yard punt return with a 
two point conversion gave the Salukis an 
exciting victory. 

SIl^ 21, Drake 2U— Roger Kuba scored 
and the extra point was good in the fourth 
quarter to edge the Bulldogs. Two pass 
interceptions by Chuck Goro and another 
Hollinger punt return TD set up the win 
despite two nullified touchdowns. 



Tight end Earl Collins throws a block on a 
Louisville defense man in the season opener. 



«P 




Lamar Tech linemen arrive a little late as 
Tom Wisz fires with help from Bob Hudspeth. 



212 




^■^^4p^P 



Quarterback Jim McKay (18) completes a short 
pass to John Quillen as Louisville moves in. 











'^^kik^V: 



Five Saluki defensive teammates combine to 
slow up and brina down a Louisville back. 



^^fS-V » 



i^^^&M^^^iSl 



Coach Dick Towers pow wows with Saluki 
quarterbacks Wisz (10). Allen (16), and McKay. 




213 




The Salukis pursue a Southwest Missouri play 
under the lights of Busch Memorial Stadium. 



SIU Breaks Scoring Record in St. Louis 




Sophomore Roy Gray is slowed up by Northern 
Michigan after a handoff from Barclay Allen. 



The referees signal another TD in St. Louis 
as SIU gathers for the extra point attempt. 




Youngstown 18. SIl^ 15 — The Penguins 
chilled Homecoming as they almost dou- 
bled SIU's total yardage. The defense 
couldn't contain them and the offense just 
couldn't quite get going, Quillen had 29 
carries for 112 yards and one touchdown. 
SIU 23. Northern Michigan 20— After 
being down 17-7 at the half, a stiff SIU 
defense held the Wildcats to only four 
first downs in the second period as Bar- 
clay Allen threw for 179 passing yards. 
SIU 68, Southwest Missouri 6 — An 
overwhelming Saluki attack pushed across 
at least two touchdowns in each quarter as 
Towers let his boys go nuts in a H.E.L.P. 
Inc. charity game in Busch Memorial Sta- 
dium. Jim McKay was six for ten, Quillen 
scored three times and HoUinger scored 
on a 74-yard punt return and two passes 
as the 1968 team set a new record for the 
most points scored in one game. 




Captain Carl Mauck puts the final whammy on 
a Penguin back durint' the homecoming game. 




These future Salukis discuss their favorite 
plays prior to a halftime game in St. Louis. 



215 




?p*^ 



Mike Bradley boots a kickoff as Ed Wallner 
(32) and Bill Patrick (66) race downfield. 



Elusive, smooth John Quillen was the leading 
rusher and top scorer with 64 total points. 




Field Goal, Punt, Run Back Specialists 



Barclay Allen directed the offense apainst 
Northern Michigan, passing for 179 yards. 




216 



In recording their most successful sea- 
son since 1961 several individual Salukis 
broke records. Quarterback-punter Bar- 
clay Allen topped his last season mark by 
averaging 42.5 yards per punt, booting 54 
times for 2,296 yards. Doug Hollinger also 
bested his own punt return record by run- 
ning back 26 for 424 yards, a 16.3-yard 
average. Mike Bradley beat Ralph Gallo- 
way's 1967 field goal record by putting his 
toe to seven successful goals. John Quil- 
len, 150-pound halfback, was the work- 
horse of the backfield, taking the ball 191 
times for 791 net yards. Jim McKay com- 
pleted 34 of 85 passes for 463 yards and 
three TD's. Barclay Allen was 19 for 39 
for 343 yards and two TD's. Hollinger 
caught 21, Bradley 16. and Quillen 11. 



Set New Records 




Defensive line coach Bob Mazie instructs a 
pre-game "fire up" session for his lineman. 




FRONT ROW: Glen Marlow, Mike Barry, Doua Hollinger, 
Dale Dickhut, Roger Kuba, Carl Mauck, Bob Hudspeth. .John 
Quillen, Jim Malone, Bill Patrick, Ron Morse. SECOND 
ROW: Terry Cotham, Scott Packard, Dan Shields, Al Tretter, 
Richard Smith, Steve Duncan, Roy Gray, Ed Edelman, Tony 
Parola, Barclay Allen, .John .Norris, Bob Mougey, Bill Grain- 
ger, Earl Collins. THIRD ROW: Al Hewins, -John Poison, Joe 
Bunge, Mark Colvis, Tony Grippa, Dave Krisman, Ted 
Schoch, Tim Higham, Greg Johnson, Dave Raftis, Dennis De- 
Paola, Bob Moritz, Gene Pace, Herb Madison, Willie .And- 



erson. FOURTH ROW: Charles Canali. Jack Rushing. Jim 
McKay. Chuck Goro. Ed Wallner. Gene Brown, Ted Ewert, 
Craig Wilhelm, Tom Wisz, Bob Hultz. Bill Buzard, Tim 
Sasewitch, Tim Ambrose, Ron Presson, Don Vollrath. FIFTH 
ROW: Warren Rice, Wilbur Lanier, Jim Gray, Blanton Bon- 
dourant, Eric King, Sherman Blade. Mark Bolick, Jerry 
McGee, Dick Towers, Bob Mazie, Tom O'Boyle, Ron .Marci- 
niak, Sam Finocchio, Mike Patterson, Mike Collins, Mike 
Bradley, Leonard Counsil. 



217 




Dirt, dried blood, tape, pain, summer heat, 
winter cold, cleats, hit, bruise. Football. 




A hot Southern defense pursues the football 
as Northern Michigan strains to open holes. 

Mike Bradley's record setting toe approaches 
as Barclay Allen quickly readies the ball. 




1968 Football Scoreboard 
Won 6, Lost 3 



Opponents 


SIU 


0pp. 


Louisville 


10 


33 


Tulsa 


3 


20 


Lamar Tech 


24 


7 


Dayton 


18 


17 


Drake 


21 


20 


Youngstown 


15 


18 


Northern Michigan 


23 


20 


Tampa 


23 


20 


Southwest Missouri 


68 


6 




Paul Middleton slows up as Joe Stasik looks 
for daylight in the Memphis State defense. 



Final Game Mars Frosh's Clean Slate 



Southern's grid yearlings battled down 
to the final game of the season with a 
clean slate only to have Southeast Mis- 
souri slap a 24-21 defeat to them. For the 
season Robert Hasberry rushed a net of 
464 yards in 89 carries with Darryl 
Thornes following with 459 yards in 83 
carries. Quarterback Skip Jones con- 
nected on 20 of 54 passes for 351 yards 
and three TD's. Steve Washington, Lionel 
Antione and Mike Cochran were the prin- 
cipal receivers. Leading scorers were 
Thornes (32 points), field goal and extra 
point kicker Cochran (23 points) and half- 
back Hasberry (18 points). 



1968 Frosh Football Scoreboard 

Won 5. Fost 1 



Opponents 


SIU 


0pp. 


Evansville 


22 


13 


Murray State 


27 


22 


Memphis State 


21 


12 


Northern Illinois 


20 


6 


Louisville 


16 


13 


Southeast Missouri 


21 


24 



FROSH FOOTBALL TEAM, FRONT ROW; Craig Enokian, 
Jim Valentine, Phil Rohde, Robert Hughes, John Gabby. Den- 
nis Cox, Mike DeRivera, Joe Stasik, John Norton, Mike 
Cochran, De Monge. Bob Thomure. Jay Lewis. SECOND 
ROW: Harry McCafferty. Steve Washington. Joe Faletta. Joe 
Tison. Robert Williams. Eugene Murray, David Reid, Nate 
Stahlke. Robert Dollins, Jim McAdamis, Craig Voorhees. 
Flandy Dudley, Lionel Antoine. THIRD ROW: Coach Henry. 
Coach Ralph Henry, Donald Davenport. Jose Guadalupe, 



Roy Frerking, Thomas Nottingham, Mark Stenftenagel. 
Robert Hughes, Dwayne Garrett, Paul Jobe. Tim Sutton, 
Tom Williams, Alan Zaeske. Ken McAnelly, Terry Ander- 
son, Coach Charles Pemberton. Coach David Cignetti. 
FOURTH ROW: Mike Wood, David Schmink, Mark Colvis, 
James Keller, Jim Wilson, Brian Newlands, Robert Has- 
berry, Mike Bartoni, Paul Middleton, Mike Goro, Edward 
Buksas, Ray Reade. Skip Jones. 







26 &f»4^ 







.^^llA^^r 1^^ 



Griffin races and Rex Barker back peddles as 
a Kentucky Wesleyan player splits the pair. 



"Remain standing and look up," advises the 
PA man, as it rains small SIU basketballs. 






Saluki veteran Dick Garrett drives the lane 
tr>'inc to out time his Long Island opponent. 




Hartman sends in Butchko, frosh coach Jim Smel- 
ser cringes, and Willie Griffin checks the score. 



Seven Returnirm Lettermen Start Season 



The Saluki cagers began the season with 
seven lettermen and a win over easily 
tamed Culver-Stockton Wildcats, 80-66. 
The dogs shocked the Wichita State Shock- 
ers, 58-41. Wichita fought to within one 
point but Roger Westbrook's 16 points iced 
it. It was a dog-eat-bear affair as SIU 
smeared the Washington Bears with slip- 
pery Willie Griffin scoring 10 in two min- 
utes. Southern Methodist kicked the Salukis 
81-70 for a painful loss. Garrett turned in 
a productive 25. The dogs "flu" to the 
Volunteer Classic with both Westbrook 
and Coach Hartman sick. An easy first 
round win came over Texas but host Ten- 
nessee stopped Southern in the title game, 
54-41. The Las Vegas Invitational put a 
jewel in the dogs' collar as SIU beat Ne- 
vada Southern, 85-82. Benson had his ca- 
reer high with 28 points and Bruce Butchko 
hit his varsity high with 20. MVP in the 
tourney Dick Garrett poured in 22 to help 
beat Montana, 88-66 in the first round. 
Balanced scoring led SIU over Abilene 
Christian in a run-and-gun 81-62 victory. 
The dogs kicked Kentucky Wesleyan out 
of their kennels, downing them 62-61 as 
Griffin powered in six of the last eight 
points. The Salukis played fetch and re- 
trieve with Corpus Christi, winning 92-68. 




Center Chuck Benson slips through a layup as 
Westbrook and opponent wait for no rebound. 



Bruce Butchko's hands dominate as they reach 
through a maze of Tulsa Hurricane rebounders. 





The national television cameras came to the 
Arena to view an exciting SIU-Tulsa contest. 



Dogs Mastered by Southwest Missouri 



The Salukis held slim leads to plop the 
Evansville Aces, 82-77. Westbrook hit six 
of the last seven points and Benson led all 
scorers with 25 points. The Salukis were 
really in the dog house after blowing a 
four-point lead in the last 36 seconds with 
missed free throws, giving Tulsa the 
chance for a 85-82 overtime victory. The 
dogs bounced back with a 73-55 trounce of 
Northern Iowa but pesky Southwest Mis- 
souri stung Southern with a 56-55 setback. 
SIU played minus Willie Griffin, who mis- 
sed the plane. Tired of the last minute shaft 
the dogs stayed cool and socked it to Long 
Island, 65-63, in overtime. Griffin made 
a layup and free throw to clinch it. SIU 
hurt for rebounding at Kansas State as 
the Wildcats moved out of reach during 
the last ten minutes. Saluki fans saw a 
flat, cold Southern ball club get drubbed 
again by small college power Southwest 
Missouri. Stamping out a two-game losing 
streak the dogs barked out a 91-62 vic- 
tory over Central Missouri as Garrett 
copped an even 30. The Salukis chopped 
down St. Louis but Kentucky Wesleyan 
took them to the cleaners 71-64. The 
cagers then trumped the Evansville Aces 
with five Salukis in double figures. Closing 
out their college careers Garrett, Benson 
and Griffin, fired with NIT-here-we-come 
spirit, won over Indiana State, 75-69. The 
victory upped the record to 16-7 before 
the National Invitational Tourney. 




Bruce Butchko, 6'7" strong horse, uses his 
size to good advantage with this hook shot. 




Saluki senior Chuck Benson springs above the 
Southern Methodist defense to arc in a shot. 



Benson shows his jumping prowess as he leaps 
high over his behttled Washington opponent. 





Smallest Saluki team member Roger Westbrook 
(a six-foot guard) slings one over tall SMU. 



Regular Season Ends with 16-7 Mark 



Attractive in briirht red jumpers, the Pom 
Pom girls entertained for the halftime show. 





Redheaded Rex Barker, a 6'1" junior guard, 
fires a jump pass over a St. Louis opponent. 



1969 Basketball Scoreboard 
Won 16, Lost? 



Tom McBride flings one up from his favorite 
spot as Terry Buhs follows for the rebound. 



Opponents 


Sli' 


0pp. 


Culver-Stockton 


80 


66 


Wichita State 


58 


51 


Washington University 


68 


39 


Southern Methodist 


70 


81 


Texas 


58 


37 


Tennessee 


41 


54 


Nevada Southern 


85 


82 


Montana 


88 


66 


Abilene Christian 


81 


62 


Kentucky Wesleyan 


62 


61 


Corpus Christi 


92 


68 


Evansville 


82 


77 


Tulsa 


82 


85 


Northern Iowa 


73 


55 


Southwest Missouri 


55 


56 


Long Island 


65 


63 


Kansas State 


56 


74 


Southwest Missouri 


52 


58 


Central Missouri 


91 


62 


St. Louis University 


79 


66 


Kentucky Wesleyan 


64 


71 


Evansville 


82 


60 


Indiana State 


75 


69 




224 




Cool-eager Dick Garrett waits for the left 
side to clear before moving in on a Panther. 



Old Glory hangs over the visitors' bench in 
the Arena as Southern drops back on defense. 





1969 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Tim 
Lindgren, manaser, B. J. Trickey, Rex Barker. Ed Clark. 
Willie Griffin, Craig Taylor, Martyn Bradley. Roger West- 
brook, Coach Jim Smelser. SECOND ROW: Coach Jack 



Hartman. Norm Hill. Dick Garrett. Juarez Rosborough. 
Bruce Butchko. Tom McBride, Terry Buhs, Chuck Benson, 
Coach George lubelt. 



The 1968-69 basketball team was not a 
record breaker. It was characterized by 
balanced scoring and no single stars. Dick 
Garrett was the floor leader. He scored a 
leading 18.3 points per game and led in 
free throws with .835 per cent. Jumping 
jack Chuck Benson was the assist king with 
37 total and hit the boards the hardest 
averaging 8.4 per game. Willie Griffin 
(Spider), wheeled and dealed for the crowd 
pleasing lay-ins and shot the best per- 
centage (.492). Bruce Butchko was the 
other starting forward and Rex Barker 
and Roger Westbrook alternated as guards. 
Tom McBride and Juarez Rosborough gave 
the major support from the bench. 



The Salukis' court general, Dick Garrett, 
fires over the head of Tulsa's Bobby Smith. 




226 



NIT Title Hopes Shot Down in First Game 



At the outset of the 1967 National In- 
vitational Tourney, New Yorkers didn't 
even know what a Saluki dog was. By 1969 
the dogs had become one of New York's 
favorite pets as they accepted a bid to 
the NIT for the second time in the last 
three years. The title had gone to SIU 
in 1967 but the team was tripped up in the 
first game this year as South Carolina 
knocked it out, 72-63. The Gamecocks 
sprang to an early lead against the icy 
Salukis to lead by as much as 18 points. 
Veterans on the 1967 team, Dick Garrett, 
Chuck Benson, and Willie Griffin, remem- 
bered the come-from-behind efforts of the 
title team and threw up a tacky defense 
that put the Salukis within four points with 
less than six minutes to play. The South 
Carolina five then plopped in eight of its 
22 free throws (SIU only put in five) to 
take the victory. Reflecting back on the 
loss Coach Jack Hartman said, "I think 
our second half showed why we were 
picked to the NIT field." 



Dick Garrett, driving up the lane, started 
a late comeback that almost was successful. 





The boys in the big city set down their shoes 
and training gear to pose before a practice. 



■4iU:' 



^ ~! 'y^ — *..„ 




DEN CENTEt 




Bruce Butchko and Chuck Benson obliterate a 
would be South Carolina rebounding attempt. 



227 



Big Stan Powles (50) tips the ball up for 
a second try as Ken Hultz give assistance. 





r-w^^ravW^K*;**" 




FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM, FRONT ROW: Paul 
Knaus, Doug Woolard, John Garrett, Jim KohriK, Ron Mor- 
rison, Mike Broeking, Randy Rollinson, Steve Williams, 



manager. SECOND ROW: Coach Jim Smelser. Gale Lister, 
Marvin Brooks, Stan Powles, Mike Molnar, Steve Wilson, 
Ken Hultz, Assistant Coach Charles Garrett. 



228 




Freshman Record 
Strange Season 

It was an odd season for the frosh bas- 
ketballers. It started with a frosh upset as 
the youngsters stunned the varsity, 58-57. 
The frosh also tied a game, 69-69, against 
Wabash Valley Junior College. Perhaps not 
so strange was John Garrett. He set a new 
record for freshman scoring average as 
he shot 26.2 points per game with a total 
of 340 points. He also put in 80 free 
throws with a .833 average. Following 
Garrett came 6'8" Stan Powles with a 
12.7 average and 9.9 rebounds per game. 
Steve Wilson came next with 11.5 points 
and 8.4 rebounds. The frosh lost Gale 
Lister and Marvin Brooks in mid-season. 



Hot shot guard John Garrett, with a 26.2 
scoring average, shoots on the fast break. 



1969 Frosh Scoreboard 
Won 4, Lost 10, Tied 1 



Opponents 


SIU 


Opp. 


Faculty-Staff 


91 


56 


Robert Morris JC 


64 


78 


Belleville JC 


99 


82 


Wabash Valley JC 


69 


69 


Scott Field AFB 


75 


86 


Evansville 


68 


77 


Paducah JC 


66 


88 


St. Louis 


79 


102 


Bradley 


67 


79 


Lake Land JC 


78 


74 


E. St. Louis Sinovics 


59 


68 


Wabash Valley 


67 


85 


St. Louis 


72 


83 


Evansville 


87 


81 


Flat River JC 


57 


83 



Steve Wilson (54) moves through the lane for 
a rebound as Powles shoots over an opponent. 




229 



More individual play is the strong point of 
three-man basketball, a new sport this year. 



Bowling is offered each quarter with compe- 
tition in both faculty and student leagues. 





An expanding and varied intramural 
athletic program headed by former SIU 
Coach Glenn Martin provided the steam 
valve for over 9,000 participants. New to 
the program this year were paddle ball 
and three-man basketball competition. 
Continuing as the most popular sport was 
basketball with 3,000. Flag football was 
next with 2,460 and 12" softball had 1,125. 

Trophies for the individual intramural 
sports went to Peter Liu in badminton, Don 
Fulton in horseshoes, Ron Alden in tennis, 
and Tom Brookman in golf. In team com- 
petition the Internationals took the volley- 
ball title, and the Black Pride swept track 
and field. The Puffs took the flag football 
championship and Leo's Lushes and Hades 
Chosen Few captured the 16" and 12" soft- 
ball titles. The AMF 69'ers splashed to 
first in the swimming meet and the Funk 
and Wagnall's team won first in wrestling. 




Independent, residence, and fraternity teams 
provide league play in sports like football. 



Fall quarter finds the wrestling^ mats full 
of "amateur" grapplers fighting for a win. 




Intramurals Add Three-Man Basketball 



F^'' '^-m'^'^^ 

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— "I A 



A wild pitch gets away from the catcher in 
an intramural contest near the SIU Arena. 



231 



WRA Cagers Cop 
State Tournament 



"Never underestimate the power of a 
woman," especially those SIU women par- 
ticipating in the 13 sports offered in the 
Women's Recreation Association. With the 
leadership of Charlotte West, adviser, and 
the enthusiasm of Virginia Gordon, presi- 
dent, the WRA women achieved some top- 
notch results. SIU copped the championship 
in the first annual Illinois Collegiate Bas- 
ketball Tourney. Dorothy Germain took 
medalist honors, while her team captured 
first place in the National Collegiate Tour- 
ney. SIU's fencing team foiled the other 
participants in the Iowa State Invitational 
by stabbing first place. Marilyn Harris 
slammed her way to the single champion- 
ship title in the Intercollegiate Badminton 
Tournament. Both the 400 freestyle relay 
team and Mary Ann Distelzweig, 50-yard 
butterfly, swam to fourth place finishes in 
the National Women's Intercollegiate meet. 



Adviser West presents a chalk talk prior to 
the state basketball championship tourney. 




This gymnast bites her tongue as she works 
to bring both her toes to a perfect point. 



232 




Straggly hair and chlorine perfume are all 
parts of a practice for the VVRA Aquaettes. 




■"^^ 



~>^ 






(.vBf. 







The WRA fencing club practiced long hours 
to win the Iowa State Invitational Tourney. 



Tennis player Vicki Sheets follows through 
with a serve she hopes will hit its mark. 



233 



Southern scores another touchdown and the 
Marching Salukis blare into "Go Southern Go." 




w 




':^i^'''^ ^'Wm y 






Head baton twirler Cindy Nolen leads seven 
other baton twirlers in a smiling routine. 




Spirit leader Judy Wills speeds from one end 
line to the other in a whirl of flip flops. 



The Marching Salukis' long line of trumpets and 
trombones creates a brassy sound on the field. 




Many Boost 'Go Southern Go' Spirit 



"Go Southern Go," brings the crowd to 
its feet to clap and sing along with the 
Saluki spirit song. The exciting "night 
club" styling of the Marching Salukis 
gained Saluki spirit even away from home 
as the band played at St. Louis Cardinal 
and Green Bay Packers pro football 
games, as well as the SIU game in Busch 
Memorial Stadium. Drum major Brian 
Barber marshalled the band directed by 
Nick Koenigstein. 

Along with the band the Saluki cheer- 
leaders, with newly-styled maroon and 
white uniforms, added to the impromtu 
cheers in the crowd. Freshmen cheerlead- 
ers pepped up the frosh basketball games. 

Former gymnastics champion Judy Wills 
continued to fill the Saluki suit with a 
bundle of energy and continuous flips. 
Countering Judy's wild spirit the real 
Saluki dogs contributed the dignity of the 
oldest purebred dog in the world. 

CHEERLEADERS, FRONT ROW: Becky Adamcyzk, Judy 
Luba, SECOND ROW: Chris Nelson, Bruce Wherton, -Judy 
Wills, Pamela Shalenko, Bob Pierce. 




Two Salukis sneak away from their masters 
to enjoy some quiet in an Arena of noise. 




235 



SIU College Series batgirls: Michele Martin, 
Diana Tuel, Linda Svoboda and Christy Gee. 



Zb^^ 




Saluki pitcher Howard Nickason (8-2 record) 
fires to durable Saluki catcher Randy Coker. 




SIU Settles for Second in College Series 




Center fielder Jerry Bond crosses the plate 
scoring the first run against Southern Cal. 



Coach Joe Lutz took the 1968 baseball 
Salukis, a team with what he called a 
"burning desire for success," to the 
NCAA University Division National Tour- 
nament and came back from Omaha with 
the second best team in the nation. With 
the winningest team in the school's his- 
tory, (31 of 43 regular season games) the 
baseballers won the District 4 title by de- 
feating Ohio University twice and Big Ten 
Champ Minnesota for the title. Despite a 
first game setback from North Carolina 
State, the Salukis fought to the champion- 
ship game against Southern California. A 
dramatic two-strike, two-out, ninth-inning 
triple gave the Trojans a 4-3 victory. 

The season started with a baptism of 
fire as the Salukis encountered highly 
rated New Mexico, Arizona State and Ari- 
zona on their western trip and won four of 
nine games. Shortstop Don Kirkland led 
the batting, Jerry Bond had 44 runs and .5.5 
hits. Mike Rogodzinski led in KBI's with 
36, pitcher John Susce earned a 12-2 rec- 
ord while Howard Nickason had 1.47 ERA. 



?^s^rn?iii ,:«Mm/ris! 







The dirt and dust lly as Saluki Jerry Smith 
attempts to sneak a toe under the catcher. 



SIL' pitcher Skip Pitlock scrambles back into 
first as the ball escapes the first baseman. 





SIU coach Joe Lutz. named the college coach 
of the year, discusses Series' ground rules. 



■ w-l "^. m i t^ ^ 



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237 



First baseman Bob Blakely stretches for the 

out as Terry Brumfield backs up the throw. saf5«;=si»;iir. 




John Susce, workhorse of the pitching staff 
with a 12-2 record, serves up a fast ball. 





Second baseman Terry Brumfield beats a high 
throw out at first base by just a few steps. 



?a^l^ 



BASEB.'\LL TEAM. FIUJNT KUVV; Kick Coble. Bob Warn, 
Tom Wisevich, Jerry Bond. Bill Clark. Terry Brumfield. 
Don Kirkland. .SECOND ROW: Coach Joe Lutz. Dwight Clark. 
Jerry Paetzliold. Howard Nickason. Mark Newman. Allen 



Hodson. Mike Kogodzinski. Bob Sedik. THIRD ROW: Tim 
Higgins. Jerry Smith. Bob Ash. Bob Blakely. Randy Coker, 
Barry O'Sullivan. .Skip Fitlock. John Susce. 



238 




1968 Baseball Scoreboard 
Won 37, Lost 14 



Opponents 


sii ■ 


Opp. 


New Mexico 


3 


8 


New Mexico 


10 


4 


Arizona State 





8 


Arizona State 





4 


Arizona State 


3 


1 


Arizona 


3 


6 


Arizona 


4 


9 


Arizona 


6 


4 


Arizona 


6 


7 


Northern Arizona 


1 


8 


Grand Canyon 


7 


4 


Wake Forest 


7 





Florida State 





6 


Wake Forest 


7 





Florida State 


4 


8 


Florida State 


3 


5 


Monmouth 


4 





Monmouth 


3 


1 


Memphis State 


5 


15 


McKendree 


11 


1 


Wisconsin State 


12 


o 


Wisconsin State 


14 


3 


Air Force Academy 


3 


1 


Moorhead State 


2 





MacMurray 


5 


1 


Ohio State 


8 


1 


Ohio State 


12 


4 



Opponents 


sn 


Opp. 


Ohio State 


3 


1 


Ohio State 





7 


Indiana State 


18 


5 


Indiana State 


14 


8 


Washington University 


7 


3 


Western Kentucky 


4 





Western Kentucky 


11 


2 


Quincy College 


5 


3 


Greenville College 


9 





Wyoming 


8 


5 


Wyoming 


2 


1 


Wyoming 


3 


9 


Evansville 


3 


2 


St. Louis LIniversity 


5 


4 


Tennessee (Martin) 


3 





Illinois College 


14 





NCAA District 4 7 


ourney 




Ohio University 


6 


3 


Minnesota 


10 


9 


Ohio L'niversity 


3 





CollcMe World S 


cries 




North Carolina State 


6 


7 


Harvard 


2 


1 


Oklahoma State 


7 


1 


St. John's 


15 





Southern California 


3 


4 



'68 Squad Winningest in SchooPs History 



Don Kirkland. the team's leading hitter with 
a .302 average, touches third on his way home. 



-^-^^^f^^-^^t 





Mike Kogodzinski, a 1968 L'.S. Olympic team 
member, takes some winter batting practice. 



Gymnasts Fail to Put Anyone in NCAA Finals; 



For the first time in ten years SIU did 
not place anyone in the finals of the NCAA 
Championships as the Salukis could man- 
age only sixth place. 

"But the regular season was a pleas- 
ant surprise when you consider the num- 
ber of new men," Coach Bill Meade added. 
He was going with three instead of four 
men due to the illness of all-around man 
Pete Hemmerling. 

The gymnasts snatched victory from 
defeat by coming from behind to defeat 
Iowa State and Michigan State in dual meets. 

Stu Smith moved in the vacated all- 
around spot and received team point help 
from Ron Alden, Frank Benesh, Wayne 
Borkowski, Jeff Long and Homer Sardina. 
More help came from Larry Ciolkosz, 
Mark Davis, Jeff Long, Bert Schmitt, and 
Randall Marcom. 




Meade rates Senior Wayne Borkowski as one of 
the best still ring men in the United States. 




Senior Stu Smith, shown vaulting here, was 
the top point contributor with 484.5 points. 



240 



Manage Sixth Place 




Coach Meade, who assisted in the L'. S. Olym- 
pic team, talks with side horse man Ron Alden. 



Frank Benesh, circling the end of the horse, 
developed quickly according to Coach Meade. 




241 



1969 Gymnastics Scoreboard 
Won 10. Lost 2 



Opponents 


SIU 


0pp. 


Iowa 


162.0 


162.4 


Illinois 


160.45 


150.2 


Michigan State 


157.075 


153.35 


Iowa State 


162.675 


162.45 


Air Force 


160.875 


145.85 


Illinois (Chicago 






Campus) 


156.95 


143.9 


Arizona 


159.65 


146.6 


Arizona State 


158.625 


155.325 


Iowa 


183.575 


189.1 


Oklahoma 


157.325 


154.55 


Indiana State 


161.025 


156.325 


Illinois 


154.55 


148.575 


NCAA— sixth place 


, first in regional 1 




■MMiii— ^iiiiwiniir II w I I MniiwiMiM^ini 



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.H I iiwji)i » ii ri- i vrr'iir i l- i it >niilffl%''1inh"rir^''"^'T"— "*'™""*— *" 



Showing irreat promise on the rings, Charles 
Ropiequet never did compete in high school. 



NCAA Champ Iowa Drops SIU Twice 



GYMNASTICS, KNEELING: Coach Bill Meade. Rick Tucker, 
graduate assis*ant. SEOND ROW: Stewart Smith. Mark Ran- 
dall, Burt Schmitt. Ron Alden, Mark Davis, John Arnold, 
Pete Hemmerling, Don Locke, Skip Ray, Charles Ropiequet. 



THIRD ROW: Del Smith, Frank Benesh. Steve Nenonen, Bill 
Bratten, Lad Cerny, Homer Sardina, Wayne Barkowski, 
Larry Ciolkosz, Jeff Long, Ken Garen. 



^ t t %^ 



242 





Sophomore Jeff Long, a promising parallel 
bar man, goes up to a one arm handstand. 



^*»^«t*fi*«*»0^ 





Pete Hemmerling, an outstanding all-around 
man. is best in high bar and parallel bars. 



243 




1969 Gymnastics Score 


board 


Won 5, 


Lost 1 




Opponents 


.s/( • 


OPP- 


Southwest All-Stars 


100.30 


98.25 


Centenary 


99.30 


101.70 


Flint Community 






College 


106.0 


98.10 


California SCATS 


104.10 


100.10 


Centenary 


102.30 


98.30 


Southwest All-Stars 


102.30 


96.00 


National Championships— 2nd 


with 98.15 



Co-captain Karen Smith was voted the Kennedy 
Memorial Honor Award by her girl teammates. 



Joan Lauter, performing here on the balance 
beam, placed highly in the dual gym meets. 




WOMEN'S GYMNASTICS TEAM. SEATED: Joan Lauter, 
Terry Spencer, Phyllis Jojola, Juliette Mayhew, Karen 
Smith, Donna Chalmers, Carol Donnelly. STANDING: Barb 



McKensie, Margi Shilling, Pam Horach, Carol Augustine, 
Jane Czech, Donna Bascom, Eva Domolky. 



244 





Terry Spencer, an Olympic team member, won 
third place in the championship all around. 



Young Team Nets 
Four All-Americans 



Coach Herb Vogel took an almost new 
team of women gymnasts into competition 
this year. Vogel said the gymnasts are 
trying some of the most difficult things be- 
ing done in the United States and are 
therefore a "chance" team — nothing or all. 
Heading the list of All-Americans is Terry 
Spencer who Vogel characterizes as a good 
competitor and a strong team girl. Vogel 
threw everything at Phyllis Jojola and she 
put it together to move up through the B 
division to earn her AU-American. Co- 
captain Karen Smith is strong in the un- 
even bars and got her second Ail-Ameri- 
can with determined work. Joan Lauter 
finished sixth in floor exercise and un- 
even bars to gain her honor. Vogel says 
he has a good foundation to build a team 
he expects to surpass feats of the past. 





Phyllis "Paco" .Jojola went to the nationals 
in Class B but moved up to an All-American. 



Coach Vogel predicts a future Canadian champ 
from Saskatoon. Canada native Juliette Mayhew. 



245 



Tankmen Splash to 14th in NCAA Meet 




Coach Ray Essick's swimmers took a 
7-2 record into the NCAA Championships 
and came out with 14th place, their best 
finish since 1965. Bruce Steiner captured 
fourth place in the 1650-yard freestyle 
with a school record of 16:23.6. Scott 
Conkel got fifth in the 100-yard freestyle 
with a school record of 46.7. The 800- 
yard relay set a new school record in the 
NCAA's of 7:06.5. Other top competitors 
were breaststroker John Holben and Henry 
Hays who set a new school mark in the 
400-yard individual medley. The Saluki 
dog paddlers were tough in the regular 
season as their only losses came from 
NCAA champ Indiana and third place 
Michigan. Other important meet wins 
came at the Illinois Relays and the 
Southern Intercollegiate Championships. 



Henry Hays, who swam his career best in three 
NCAA events, talks with senior John Holben. 









The 800-yard relay consists of Scott Conkel. 
Bill Noyes, Vern Dasch, and Bob Schoos. 



Essick describes Scott Conkel as the "best 
middle distance freestyler in SIU history." 




SWIMMING TEAM, FRONT ROW: Brad Glenn, Mike Wil- 
cox, Scott Conkel, Bill Noyes, Tom I'lrich, Coach Ray 
Essick. SECOND ROW: Don Shaffer, Assistant, Peter Reid, 
Vern Dasch, Bruce Jacobsen, Jay Berno, Rich Ramker, 



Jim Cashmore, Dick Evertz, assistant. THIRD ROW; Bruce 
Steiner, Henry Hays, John Holben, Bob Schoos, Tim Hixson, 
Cliff Andrews. 



AU-American Bruce Steiner also set a record 
in the 1000-yard freestyle event at 9:50.5. 




1969 Swimming Scoreboard 
Won 7, Lost 2 



Opponents 




SIV 


0pp. 


Miami of Ohio 




67 


37 


Evansville 




76 


27 


Cincinnati 




67 


36 


Oklahoma 




68 


36 


Michigan 




42 


62 


Indiana 




33 


71 


Indiana State 




59 


45 


Indiana State 




76 


28 


Iowa State 




66 


38 


Illinois Relays— 1st 








Miami of Ohio Relays- 


2nd 






Southern Intercollegiate 


Champion- | 


ships— 1st 








Midwest Intercollegiate 


Championships | 


— 1st 








NCAA Championships- 


-14th 





247 



Senior Terry Magoon holds on to his opponent 
on his way to the team's best record, 16-2. 






New Coach Linn Lont; checks the score as Ben 
Cooper and Tom Duke concentrate on the match. 



Another senior, heavyweight Bob Roop. set a 
16-3 mark and was on the U. S. Olympic team. 



Sophomore Rich Casey was an effective point 
producer at both 152 and 160-pound classes. 



248 




Long's First Season Brings 10-4 Record 




Although the SIU grapplers did not do 
as well in the NCAA meet as new coach 
Linn Long had expected, he termed the 
10-4 season "respectable for our first 
season together." Long pointed out that 
of the top 20 teams in the nation, SIU 
wrestled nine of them. Two seniors, Terry 
Magoon (130 pounds) and heavyweight Bob 
Roop, provided the leadership for the 
team. Other top winners were Ben Cooper 
at 177 pounds (16-2-1 record) and 167- 
pounder Aaron Holloway with a 14-5-1 
record. Tom Duke rounded out the big 
point getters at 160 pounds. Southern 
dropped four dual meets, all to major 
wrestling powers. The Salukis swept the 
Illinois Invitational as they doubled North- 
western's score although points were not 
totaled together as team scores. 



Strength and willingness to work gave .Aaron 
Holloway his 14-5-1 record and five pins. 



1969 Wrestling Scoreboard 
Won 10. Lost 4 



Opponents 


SIU 


0pp. 


Bloomsburg State 


23 


9 


North Dakota 


40 


3 


Moorhead State 


25 


11 


Eastern Michigan 


36 


9 


Michigan State 


4 


35 


Illinois 


28 


3 


Nebraska 


28 


8 


Oklahoma State 


2 


32 


Central Missouri State 


32 


2 


Colorado State 


16 


21 


Ball State 


31 


13 


Indiana State 


22 


10 


Iowa State 


3 


26 


Missouri 


22 


8 


New Mexico Invitational Tourney | 


Adams State 


98 




SIU 


83 




New Mexico 


60 




Texas at El Paso 


46 




Arizona 


40 




Southern Utah 


17 




Fort Lewis 


14 




New Mexico State 


7 




NCAA— tied for 31st with 8 points 






Ben Cooper, a prep teammate of Holloway, 
also had five big pins with a 16-2-1 record. 



1968 Tennis Scoreboard 
Won 16, Lost 3 



Fritz Gildemeister played in the number one 
position and owned a 7-10 personal record. 




Opponents 


SIU 


0pp. 


Northern Iowa 


9 





Murray State 


7 


2 


Houston 


6 


1 


Lamar State 


5 


2 


Oklahoma 


6 


1 


Oklahoma City 






University 


4 


3 


Indiana 


9 





Oklahoma City 






University 


4 


5 


Principia 


8 


1 


St. Louis University 


8 


1 


St. Louis University 


9 





Tennessee 


5 


4 


Tulane 


5 


4 


Florida State 


7 


2 


Toledo 


8 


1 


Missouri 


7 


2 


Oklahoma State 


6 


1 


Illinois 


4 


5 


Mississippi State 


4 


5 




Four-year veteran Mike Sprengelmeyer. with 
a 16-3 mark, leaps for an overhead smash. 



•*• > •V^ 



M 



*■+ -t V 4 4..-fc i-4-4 4-1 



til.tilitl-titltl" ^"^ n ^ 



Number two man Jose Villarete, holder of a 
14-5 personal mark, strains with a backhand. 






4 





TENNIS TEAM, FRONT ROW; Macky Dominguez. Johnny 
Yang, Jay Maggiore, Paul Cleto. SECOND ROW: Coach John 



LeFevre, Mike Sprengelmeyer, Fritz Gildemeister, Jose 
Villarete, Scott Steagel (manager). 



International Netmen Score Tourney Wins 







''>iM£\i-aV«ftl* 







"We had the toughest schedule we've 
ever had but we came out with a pretty 
good record," summed up tennis coach 
John LeFevre. HighHghts of the year were 
invitational tourney wins at Oklahoma City 
and Tennessee. The Saluki netmen over- 
powered tennis names like Tennessee, 
Florida, and Tulane at Tennessee, and 
Houston, Lamar State, and Oklahoma State 
after beating host Oklahoma City. 

The squad was truly international with 
four of the six members hailing from for- 
eign countries. Number one man Fritz 
Gildemeister comes from Chile while Jose 
Villarete, Macky Dominguez, and Johnny 
Yang all call Manila in the Philippine 
Islands home. Yang was voted most valu- 
able for an undefeated season and was also 
the top scholar among all SIU athletes. 



Carving a 15-4 record in the number four 
spot, Macky Dominguez leans into a serve. 



251 



Coach Lew Hartzog shouts the pace of the 
pushing stopwatch to junior Mel Hohman. 








Sophomore John Hohm, whose best four-mile 
time was 20:21. gulps air following a run. 



Hinton Spark Plugs Cross Country Effort 



CROSS COUNTRY TEAM, FRONT: Coach Lew Hartzog. SECOND ROW: Bill Bakensztos, Bobby Morrow. Glen Blackstone, 
John Hohm, Gerry Hinton, Mel Hohman. 



252 




A bleak, chilly fall day finds two Salukis 
racing against a pack of Kansas runners. 



1969 Cross Country Scoreboard 
Won 3, Lost 4 



Oppoiienta 


Sli 


Opp. 


Miami of Ohio 


35 


20 


Illinois 


25 


30 


Kansas State 


43 


20 


Kansas 


37 


22 


Southeast Missouri 


22 


35 


Western Illinois 


26 


29 


Murray State 


32 


24 


Kentucky Invitational 






SIU and Indiana tied for 


first w 


ith 44. 


Illinois Intercollefiiate 






SIU 6th with 135 










9 f 


9 -^ \ 


-*>^ 


^^ ^ 


4 'i>. 


^% j^ 




^^i#!fee^ 



--i^m* 






Sj^VW*^^ "^^ " - .^<^**»- -^ *ft 







The 1969 cross country squad did not 
have much depth or many injury-free run- 
ners but it did have freshman Gerry Hin- 
ton. Hinton ran undefeated through the 
season setting a new SIU course record 
of 19:41 winning the Illinois Collegiate 
and the Central Collegiate Conference 
meets, and taking fifth in the NCAA meet 
after sickness and a four-day layoff. Top 
team season efforts included a tie with 
Indiana at the Kentucky Invitational and a 
win over strong University of Illinois here. 
Canadian sophomore Glen Uyige, injured 
much of the year, Mel Hohman, and John 
Hohm rounded out the top scorers. Hoh- 
man, a junior, was the only upperclass- 
man on the team which coach Lew Hartzog 
views with a promising future. 



^;.-&':2Sl^k-k ^ ♦ 



Tired freshman Gerry Hinton, new SIU course 
record holder, scrapes mud from his shoes. 



253 




Jeff Duxbury. a double threat in the 880 and 
the mile, wins here in the triangular meet. 



Track Expectations 
Slashed by Injuries 



"It was not a bad season, it just didn't 
meet up to my expectations." said track 
coach Lew Hartzog. Those expectations 
were shattered by injuries to three top 
cindermen early in the season. Distance 
man Oscar Moore was out with an ankle 
injury and speedsters Chuck Benson and 
Ross MacKenzie hurt their legs against 
Kansas early in the year. Still the season 
saw several new school records. Rich El- 
lison pushed the pole vault record to IbW 
while Englishman John Vernon set records 
in the triple jump (51' 8'i") and the long 
jump (24'4"). Mitch Livingston upped his 
own school high jump record to 6' 9'V . 
Two freshmen hinted at the future by grab- 
bing school records. Fil Blackiston set a 
record with a 162'5" discus throw and 
Dan Tindall copped the new javelin rec- 
ord with a 223'9" fling. 



Record-holder Mitch Livingston kicks his 
lead foot as he rolls over the high jump bar. 





Chuch Benson (left) and Ross McKenzie turn 
the curve in their specialty, the 440 dash. 



Rich ElHson pushes his pole awa>- and be^ns 
his fall into a waitinii air-puffed cushion. 





TRACK TEAM, FRONT ROW: Larry Cascio, John Vernon, 
Rich Ellison, Sylvester West, Butch Hohman, Al Deppe, 
Glenn Ujiye, Bill Buzard. SECOND ROW: Assistant Coach 



Bill Fritz, Rich Lieschner, Willie Richardson, Charles 
Goro, Herman Gary, Mitch Livingston, Ross MacKenzie, 
Jim Thomas, Fil Blackiston, Coach Lew Hartzog. 



255 



1968 Track Scoreboard 



Duals: 

Kansas 106, SIU 36 

Illinois 108. SIU 60 

SIU 81, Murray State 64 

TriariMulars: 

Western Kentucky 69, SIU 68, 

Lincoln 44 

Arkannas Relays: 

1st, Livingston 

1st, Tindall 

2nd, 440-yard relay 

Texas Relays: 

1st, Tindall 



Oklahoma Invitational: 

2nd, Sprint Medley 

2nd, Livingston 

2nd, Tindall 

Kansas Relays: 

2nd, Livingston 

Drake Relays: 

1st, Benson, 440 

Central Collegiate Conference: 

SIU 5th with 38 points 

2nd, Livingston 

2nd, Vernon, triple jump 

NCAA: 

No places; SIU did not score 









Spraying the sand while stretching for extra 
inches senior John Vernon lands in the pit. 



Freshman Kil Blackiston. SIl' discus record 
holder, was also valuable as a shot putter. 



Freshman javelin thrower Dan Tindall runs 
to throw his body weight into the fling. 



256 




Members of the SIU international soccer team 
fight to score as the U of I goahe defends. 



The SIU international soccer team in its 
second recognized year of competition 
battled some tough Midwestern opponents 
in recording a 9-5 record. Top competi- 
tion came from Florissant Valley Com- 
munity College, a former junior college 
champ, and St. Louis University, a former 
NCAA university division champion. Big 
Ten opponents were Illinois and Indiana. 

Jamaican player-coach Dickie Coke was 
valuable at center-half position. Neil Zim- 
merman and Captain Frank Lumsden were 
top scorers with seven goals each. The 
team, sponsored by the International Cen- 
ter, hopes to become part of the official 
program when SIU builds a new stadium. 

1968 Soccer Scoreboard 
Won 9. Lost 5 




Opponents 


SIU 


0pp. 


Eastern Illinois 


3 


2 


Murray State 


5 


3 


Eastern Illinois 





1 


Murray State 


1 





Indiana State 


5 


1 


Florissant Valley CC 


1 


6 


Meramec JC 


5 


1 


Indiana 


3 


7 


St. Louis University 





6 


Kentucky 


4 


1 


Illinois (Chicago Circle) 


1 


3 


Illinois (Urbana) 


4 


2 


Indiana State 


forfeit to SIU | 


Murray State 


1 







Soccer Team Battles Tough Competition 



SOCCER TEAM, FRONT ROW: Volker Riesser, Duncan Tom Faust, Dickie Coke, player-manager. Ali Mozafarian. 

Mitchell, Leon Zelechowski, Sonny Linder, Glen Thomson. OssieKlufas. 

SECOND ROW: Joe Chu, adviser, Peter Lewin, Peter Moss, 




Uit^-CTliUli: 



257 



Golfers Mark Up 24 
'Big Time' Victories 



Coach Lynn Holder said his duffers 
moved ahead to the "big time" as they 
faced the toughest schedule ever and 
moved up into the University Division of 
the NCAA. Winning 24 while losing 8, 
Southern faced such top flight opponents 
as Illinois, Notre Dame, Iowa and Indiana. 

The linksmen enjoyed some tourney 
success taking second in the Bloomington, 
111., NCAA Invitational and first in the 
NCAA Invitational held at Springfield, Mo. 

Number one golfer Steve Heckel held a 
73.6 average. Harvey Ott and Senior Jim 
Schonhoff followed with 74.0 and 74.7 re- 
spectively. Terry Tessary had a 76.1 
average while senior Jack Downey had a 
76.6 average and Denny Kortkamp had a 
77.4 stroke average for the season. 




One of Holder's most consistent golfers. Jim 
Schonhoff putts towards his 14-6-2 record. 



GOLF TEAM. FRONT ROW: Robert Gray, .Joseph Bauerle. 
Gordon Rains, Terry RohlfinK, Robert Armour, Ken Nelson. 
Mike Beckman, Richard Nichols. SECOND ROW: Coach Lynn 



C. Holder, Terry Tessa r\, lim .Schonhoff. Harvey Ott Jr.. 
Dennis Kortkamp, Jack Downey, David Warso. Jeff Holmes, 




'..^■■Jif 



258 



1968 Golf ScoreboL 


ird 


Won 24. L 


osl 8 




Opponents 


SR- 


0pp. 


Southern Mississippi 


7' J 


11'- 


Southern Mississippi 


16 


5 


Tulane 


16'2 


13'/2 


Kessler AFB 


15 


3 


Illinois Wesleyan 


14 


1 


Murray State 


13 


5 


Illinois State 


8 


10 


Washington 






University 


583 


598 


Southwest Missouri 


583 


611 


Lincoln L'niversity 


583 


631 


Northern Iowa 


583 


616 


Southwestern 






of Memphis 


583 


607 


Missouri 


299 


297 


Washington 






University 


299 


302 


St. Louis 






University 


299 


313 


Washington 






L'niversity 


461 


469 


St. Louis 






L'niversity 


382 


407 


Southeast 






Missouri State 


461 


491 


Illinois 


792 


777 


Indiana 


792 


772 


Notre Dame 


735 


738 


Iowa 


735 


705 


Illinois 


735 


746 


Missouri 


735 


741 


Illinois State 


735 


731 


Southeast 






Missouri State 


12' J 


5'- 


Lincoln L'niversity 


344 


377 


Notre Dame 


757 


735 


Ball State 


757 


764 


Illinois State 


757 


767 


Valparaiso 


757 


810 


Central Michigan 


757 


771 



Harvey Ott had an 18-3-1 personal record 
and was especially stroni^ in his short game. 




'^md'mi^^^M 




Steve Meckel was the only Saluki chosen to 
compete in the NCAA , post-season tourney. 



259 



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Organizations 
and Housing 



Impact Party Ticket 
Wins Spring Election 



A newly-formed campus political party, 
the Impact Party, carried the '68 spring 
elections for student body officials with 
the Panayotovich-Rozzell-Kapral ticket. 
Panayotovich kept student civil service 
at a high level when he assumed the presi- 
dential seat and also instituted an execu- 
tive cabinet to aid him in major decisions 
affecting the student population of South- 
em's campus. Serving as Vice-president 
of the student body, Pete Rozzell heads 
the Campus Senate, while Don Kapral, 
Vice-president of Student Activities, took 
on the chairmanship of the newly-organized 
Student Government Activities Council. 



Sam Panayotovich, a senior in business, 
serves as SIU Student Body President. 





A newly-devised position, vice-president of 
student activities, was taken by Don Kapral. 



Pete Rozzell. a junior from Belleville. Rained 
the vice-presidential seat on Impact's ticket. 




262 



Sam Panayotovich, student body president, 
periodically addressed the Campus Senate. 



Representing the SIU student body, the 
Campus Senate spent the year offering 
recommendations and hearing student 
problems. During the spring of '68, the 
Senate passed the "no hours" bill for 
women, allowing junior and senior girls 
with a 3.2 grade-point average and pa- 
rental permission to regulate their own 
hours. Another bill, similar to the pre- 
vious one, was passed gaining more open- 
houses in the dormitories. Following much 
controversy, a resolution was passed by 
the Senate for renaming University Park 
to Martin Luther King Residence Halls. 
The Senate also began work on a bill for 
due process of law for students. 




Senate Initiates Action on Women's Hours 




FRONT ROW: John Haney. James Brooks. Alex Winiecki. 
Maureen Corcoran. Pete Rozzell. chairman; Linda Jain. 
Steve Collier. James McDermott. SECOND ROW: Pete Colio. 
Joe Vericella. Chris Robertson. James Faughn. Mike George. 



Rick Moore. Ron Laub, Nabil Halaby. THIRD ROW; Steve 
Antonacci, Carl Courtnier, James McDonald. John Mikosh. 
Suzanne Faulkner, James Bond, Paul Wheeler, Jack Seum, 
John-Mark Smith. 



Visiting parents registered at the informa- 
tion desk during Parents' Day at Southern. 



Featured in the Roman Rooms of the Center. 
Rings and Things entertained SIU students. 





Student Government Activities Council 



Reorganizing the Activities Program- 
ming Board, the newly formed Student 
Government Activities Council was re- 
vamped primarily to promote student in- 
volvement in the activities on the SIU 
campus. To plan and sponsor University 
events and educational reforms, the SGAC 
has been divided into eleven committees. 
Three major functions in which the SGAC 
plays an integral part are Homecoming, 
Student Orientation, and Spring Festival. 
The council also plays an important part 
in University-wide activities such as Cen- 
ter dances, recreational events, film 
selections, and speakers. 




New students were introduced to the cam- 
pus at a mass meeting at the SIU Arena. 



Ushering in the yuletide spirit, student 
carolers serenaded all campus livina areas. 




■md^:s:'u^:r.'M 



Sponsor of Homecoming activities. SGAC's theme 
should have been "Don't Rain on My Parade." 



Replaces Programming Board 





FRONT ROW: Alan Ader, Orientation Committee: Robert 
Aikman. International Committee; Dennie Dye, Secretary; 
Donald Kapral, Vice-president Student Activities. SECOND 
ROW: Donald Glenn, Spring Festival Committee: Richard 



Togliattie. Films Committee; Dana Reed, Current Events 
Committee; Mark Hellmann, University Center Committee; 
Jack Griggs. Social Committee; Paul Conti. Leadership 
Committee. 



265 



Buckminster Fuller donated a marble sculp- 
ture of his head to the University Galleries. 



A trailer-mounted seismic recording unit 
was given to SIU by Shell Oil Company. 





SIU Foundation Accepts Gifts, Donations 



Serving as the recipient of many gifts 
to Southern Illinois University, the SIU 
Foundation, under the direction of Kenneth 
Miller, doles out gifts to the specific area 
of the University which would receive the 
most benefit from them. In addition to this 
task, the Foundation seeks financial grants 
and scholarships for Southern students. 

Some of the gifts accepted by the Foun- 
dation in the past year are: the Krotz 
Nature Preserve near Sparta for use by 
SIU's botany and zoology departments, a 
$1,000 summer sabbatical by World Color 
Press, and research equipment. 




A gift of United Airlines, a 6-lpassenger 
airliner serves SIU for charter flights. 



Chairmen Coordinate 
University Activities 

University activities are organized and 
put into operation by a committee core 
for each special campus event. These 
committees are headed by one or two co- 
chairmen chosen by Student Activities 
from appHcations. Planning all the inte- 
gral parts of Orientation Week, Greek 
Week, Homecoming, Parents' Day, and 
Spring Festival, the co-chairmen begin 
preparations several months in advance 
of the celebrated occasion. To help the 
chairmen with the responsibilities of each 
activity, committee members are selected 
to put plans into action according to the 
pre-conceived time allotment schedule. 




Janice Seibert — Dana Reed 
Parents' Day Chairmen 




Gary Hartlieb — Anthony Burroughs 
Homecoming Chairmen 



\anc\- Hunter — Dan Fo.x 
Orientation Week Chairmen 





Lee Ann Scheuermann Julian Pei 
Greek Week Chairmen 



267 



'68 OBELISK Takes Sixth Ail-American Award 




Honoring the celebration of Southern 
Illinois University's Centennial, the 1969 
OBELISK staff produced a double-book 
edition. The first book is the regular 480- 
page OBELISK combining the yearly events 
and activities, and the second book is a 
112-page edition tracing the history of SIU 
and predicting its future. Late in October, 
six members of the staff including fiscal 
sponsor, W. Manion Rice, travelled to Newf 
York City for a national convention for 
college yearbook editors. In mid-fall the 
1968 OBELISK received an Ail-American 
yearbook rating in a judged competition 
by the Associated Collegiate Press. 



Shirley Rohr, editor-in-chief for the sec- 
ond time, coordinated the '69 OBELISK. 




Serving as fiscal sponsor, W. Manion Rice 
offers suggestions and recommendations. 



268 



Mimi Sandifer researched and edited the 
112-page centennial edition of the OBELISK. 




Rodger Streitmatter. a junior from Prince- 
ville, designed the layouts of the book. 





A senior journahsm major, Gary Blackburn 
spent the year working on sports coverage. 



269 



Maries Reichert. an English major from Free- 
burg, planned the academics part of the book. 



Serving as a part-time staffer, Dana Reed 
took care of OBELISK business affairs. 






h M^t 












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Long lines piled up beside the "semi" as stu- 
dents claimed '68 books during finals week. 



Volunteer workers, Jeanie Arnold and Laura 
Ogle, became acquainted with OBELISK style. 



270 




■^Sl^KSSC — ^<j^ »^> Cathy Ashley, a junior from Tonica, edited the 
Ssrk'v-^ t OBELISK housing and organization section. 

In her first year on the staff. Beth Brady 
was responsible for the activities section. 




Staff Celebrates Centennial with Two Volumes 




Staff volunteers, Robin Harre and Claudia 
Christy, typed idents and filed old pictures. 




27 1 



Minutes after headlines are punched into the 
machine, they emerge set in correct type. 







\j ^ 



«->\ 




Each column of copy is proofread to check 
for possible typing and spelling errors. 



Serving the SIU campus with school, 
local, state, and national news, the Daily 
Egyptian is published under the direction 
of the Department of Journalism and ad- 
vised by Dr. Howard R. Long. During 
winter quarter of 1969, the Daily Egyptian 
acquired an add-on press unit which pro- 
vides an additional eight-page capacity 
and can be used to print spot color. The 
add-on press unit has a special modifica- 
tion which will enable the Egyptian to 
print four-color but limited to an eight- 
page edition. During the year, a contro- 
versy arose in a Student Senate meeting 
concerning the student orientation of the 
Daily Egyptian as a campus newspaper. 



A student photographer works in the Daily 
Egyptian darkroom enlarging a picture. 



272 




Daily Egyptian Presses Print First Spot Color 




Daily Egyptian managing editor Harry Hix 
reads the latest news from the teletype. 




Printed on January 9 was the first Daily 
Egyptian edition employing spot color. 



A student worker checks to see that 
all is running well as columns are typed. 





Graduate students edit stories submitted 
by journalism students as an assignment. 



Egyptian Ups Daily Circulation to 17,000 



Envelopes are stamped to be sent bearing 
copies of the Egyptian to out-of-towners. 




274 




FRONT ROW: Gloria Barringer, June Levaco. Jill Echel- 
barger, Raeschelle Potter. Kathryn Gray. Diane Stephens. 
Barbara Wright, Deanna DuComb. Betty Wu. Diane Weeks. 
Pat Norman. Catherine Wanaski. Kay Pace. Martha Harp- 
strite. SECOND ROW: Beth Lucaccioni. Lucille Younger. 



Jeffrey Toxler, Marshall Gurley. James Chitty, John Haney. 
Walter Mitchell. David Thomas, Paige Nealy. Kenneth Guy, 
Bill Wallis, Greg Gardner, Z. J. Hymel. Albert Hapke. 
Richard Rennix, David Bess. 



Opera Workshop 

Under the direction of Marjorie Law- 
rence, Southern Illinois University's Opera 
Workshop produced several short operas 
throughout the year, as well as the major 
production in February. This year's opera 
selection entitled "Altgeld" was written 
by Dr. Wilgay Bottje of Southern's music 
department and premiered on the SIU 
campus. The opera concerns Illinois Gov- 
ernor Altgeld's pardon in the Hay Market 
trials. A children's opera, "Telephone", 
was presented in October, and in late fall, 
the Opera Workshop produced a one-act 
opera. Because Shryock Auditorium is 
under rennovation, the short spring opera 
was presented in Furr Auditorium. 



Southern Players 

Southern Players revamped their organ- 
ization this year by putting a new pledge 
system into operation. The new quarter- 
long system is based on a 15-point re- 
quirement for admission to the organi- 
zation. Pledges, renamed "groundlings," 
obtain points through selling tickets and 
participating in various acting and pro- 
duction activities. The group is basically 
an organization dedicated to serving the 
theater. This year's season consisted of 
six productions. Among them were "The 
Odd Couple," "Who's Afraid of Virginia 
Woolf?" and a Shakesperian drama. An- 
other production was prepared for a drama 
festival in March at Yale University. 



FRONT ROW: Nancy Mecum. Billy Padgett. Jerry Wheeler, 
president; Marcia Gilles, secretary; Gerald Kock, treas- 
urer; Charles Zoeckler. adviser; Jeanie Wheeler. SECOND 
ROW: Helen Wirschem. John Venckus. John Donovan. Alan 



Kraus, John Strehlow, Alan Gerberg, Harvey Mack. THIRD 
ROW: Mac Troppe. Sally Dowlen, Sharon LeBrun. Dorothy 
Jordan. Ellen Ryba. Doc O'Connell. Bonnie Young. Linda 
England. 




275 



Male Glee Club Presents Many Concerts 




FRONT ROW: Larry Barnes. Paul Bray, Ronald Ross, Steve 
Burkhardt, James Renshaw, Richard Stewart, Wesley Grun- 
den, Tom Hankinson, Kurt Schweitzer, Mike Ryan, Randy 
Hays, Butch O'Neal, Donald Radcliff, Gretchen Saathoff, 
accompanist. SECOND ROW: Lee Neely, Ron Rendleman, 
Charles Maney, Fred Yokley, Douglas DeBlieck, David 
Storey, Pat McKeon, Carl Prouty, Charles Gilpin, Jon Cov- 
ington, Dennis Sullivan, Bill Messerschmidt, James Woro- 
bey, David Widner, David Ruge. THIRD ROW: Richard Eaton, 



Richard Szatko, Ted Davis, Karl Koy, James Lawler, Ron- 
ald Ross, Ed Weiland, Bernie Mitchell, David Helmer, Gary 
Novota, Dean Brandenburg, Gary Blackwell, Myron Bechtel, 
James Owen. FOURTH ROW: Kenneth Dixon, Al Kellert, 
Robert Hanson, Paul Waggoner, Greg Backes, Dan Jaeckel, 
Stan Melaski, Richard Beallis, Mike Craig, Jeff Markus, 
James Crane, Douglas Wendler, Barry Karlberg, Danny 
Bruce. 



Participating in civic and campus com- 
munity activities, the SIU Male Glee Club 
serves as a functional choral organization. 
The Male Glee Club performs each year 
at the fall orientation ceremony for New 
Student Week and gives an annual concert 
on campus. Scheduled singing engagements 
included a trip to Monticello College and 
a performance for the Cultural Society in 
Centralia. Directed by Robert Kingsbury, 
the Glee Club furnished entertainment for 
many organizations and meetings in the 
Carbondale area. Members are required 
to have a 3.0 overall grade point average 
and are selected by audition. 




Robert Kingsbury, director, keeps the 'Men 
of Song' in vocal shape with rehearsals. 



276 




In an attempt to enhance cultural enter- 
tainment on SIU's campus, the Music De- 
partment contributes both choral and in- 
strumental groups. Fall and spring 
quarters brought performances by the 
Oratorio Choir and University Choir plus 
concerts given by the Southern Illinois 
Symphony and University Orchestra. In a 
Christmas concert, the Oratorio Choir 
and the Southern Illinois Symphony collab- 
orated for the yuletide occasion. Other 
annual highlights presented by instrumen- 
tal groups are the Homecoming Concert, 
accompaniment for the opera, orchestra- 
tion for commencement, and a children's 
concert for area residents. 



Practicing weekly, the University Orches- 
tra prepared for one of its annual concerts. 



Choirs, Orchestras Give Cultural Experience 




The Chamber Choir functions as a branch 
of choir contributions to the SIU campus. 



277 




One of Alpha Phi Omega's service proj- 
ects is showing the Salukis at SIU events. 



Debating honorary Pi Kappa Delta practices 
weekly in the Communications Building. 




Honoraries Give Service, Recognition 




Honoraries at Southern exist to rec- 
ognize outstanding academic students in 
their particular field of study. Before 
being admitted to the honorary, the stu- 
dent usually must have attained a high 
grade point average. Such organizations 
also give the student an opportunity to 
meet other highly qualified students in 
his field. The honoraries often serve the 
campus or the community in special ser- 
vice projects, besides acquainting their 
members with professionals in their ac- 
ademic interests by having speakers visit 
meetings and initiations. Almost every 
department in the University has an hon- 
orary, currently ranging in interest from 
Sigma Alpha Eta, honorary in the Depart- 
ment of Speech Pathology and Audiology, 
to Xi Sigma Phi, honorary in forestry. 

Before Thanksidving. .■\lpha Kappa Psi, 
business honorary, sponsored a turkey shoot. 




Victorious winners of the Pi Sigma Epsilon pig 
chase show off their prize at Spring Festival. 



279 




ROGER ASHLEY: LEAC, president . . . 
Agriculture Economics Club, president 
. . . Future Farmers of America . . . Agri- 
culture Advisery Council . . . Inter-Fra- 
ternity Council . . . Fish and Wildlife 
Club . . . Homecoming Steering Committee 
. . . Parents Day Steering Committee. 



DON KAPRAL: Delta Chi . . . Inter-Fra- 
ternity Council . . . Student Body Vice- 
president for Student Activities . . . Stu- 
dent Government, chairman . . . 1968 Miss 
Southern Pageant, publicity chairman . . . 
Spring Festival Campus Decorations Com- 
mittee, chairman . . . American Market- 
ing Association. 





TOM CONNOR: Tau Kappa Epsilon, sec- 
retary . . . Male Glee Club . . . University 
Choir . . . University Chamber Choir . . . 
Inter-Fraternity Council, president . . . 
Spring Festival Programs Committee, co- 
chairman . . . Homecoming Steering Com- 
mittee . . . Parents Day Steering Commit- 
tee . . . New Student Week Leader . . . 
Alpha Delta Sigma. 



DONNA WARNS: Alpha Gamma Delta, 
president . . . American Marketing Asso- 
ciation, treasurer . . . Phi Sigma Kappa 
Little Sister . . . Homecoming Steering 
Committee . . . Parents' Day Steering 
Committee . . . Spring Festival Steering 
Committee . . . Theta Xi Variety Show 
. . . New Student Week Steering Committee 
. . . Order of the Scroll . . . Plan "A". 



280 





JOHN VRABEL: Phi Sigma Kappa, presi- 
dent . . . Inter-Fraternity Council . . . 
President's Council . . . Ra Ribbon So- 
ciety . . . Homecoming Steering Committee 
. . . Spring Festival Committee . . . New 
Student Week Steering Committee . . . 
New Student Week Leader . . . American 
Marketing Association. 



Sphinx Club Initiates 
Named to 'Who's Who' 



This year's newly "tapped" Sphinx 
Club initiates have the distinction of being 
the first SIU affiliates named to "Who's 
Who Among Students in American Univer- 
sities and Colleges." Members are se- 
lected for this distinguished organization 
on the basis of leadership and cooperation 
in living areas, student government affi- 
liations, special interest activities, and 
campus-community projects. Those chosen 
for the Sphinx Club have given individual 
service to Southern in three or four of 
these major categories. The only academic 
requirements for Sphinx Club are 125 
hours of credit and a 3.0 average. 





/■ -r'HirS/i;) <_• ■ 



RON GLENN: New Student Week Leader 
. . . 1967 Freshman Talent Show, co- 
chairman . . . 1967 Homecoming Public- 
ity, co-chairman . . . 1968 Homecoming 
Parade, co-chairman . . . 1967 Parents' 
Day Publicity, co-chairman . . . Theta Xi, 
secretary . . . 1968 Theta Xi Show, co- 
chairman. 



SUSAN MASON: Sigma Kappa, social 
chairman . . . Sigma Kappa Spring Fes- 
tival Chairman . . . Homecoming Steer- 
ing Committee . . . Parents' Day Steering 
Committee. 



BOB BLANCHARD: Alpha Phi Omega,' 
secretary , . . Homecoming Steering 
Committee . . . Student Senator . . . Ac- 
tivities Programming Board . . . Gamma 
Delta, treasurer . . . Young Republicans 
. . . Spring Festival Steering Committee 
. . . New Student Week Leader. 






JANICE SEIBERT: Sigma Kappa, presi- 
dent . . . Homecoming Queen Finalist . . . 
Aerospace Ball Queen Finalist . . . Angel 
Flight . . . Aerospace Ball, chairman . . . 
Parents' Day Steering Committee, co- 
chairman . . . Pan-Hellenic Council, vice- 
president . . Junior Inter-Greek Ad- 
viser . . . Greek Week Steering Commit- 
tee, co-chairman . . . Homecoming Steer- 
ing Committee, co-chairman . . . Gamma 
Delta . . . Dean's List. 



GARY HARTLIEB: Resident Fellow . . . 
Special Events Committee . . . Activities 
Programming Board, president . . . Inter- 
national Night . . . Season of Holidays 
. . . Homecoming Steering Committee, 
chairman . . . Parents' Day Committee 
, . . Spring Festival Steering Committee, 
co-chairman . . . Marching Salukis. 



DON GLENN: Theta Xi, president . . . 
Parents' Day Steering Committee . . . 
New Student Week Steering Committee . . . 
New Student Week Leader . . . Greek 
Week Steering Committee . . , Inter-Fra- 
ternity Council . . . Inter-Fraternity Coun- 
cil Rush Committee . Inter-Greek 
Council . . . Spring Festival, chairman . . . 
Ra Ribbon Society . . . Student Govern- 
ment Activities Council. 



282 





-V. 



KEN ORTIZ: Phi Kappa Tau, treasurer 
. . . Inter-Fraternity Council, vice-presi- 
dent . . . New Student Week Steering Com- 
mittee . . . New Student Week Leader . . . 
Greek Week Steering Committee . . . Ra 
Ribbon Society . . . Homecoming Steering 
Committee . . . Alpha Delta Sigma. 



DAN FOX: Delta Chi, vice-president . . . 
Inter-Fraternity, interim president . . . 
Ra Ribbon Society . . . New Student Week 
Steering committee co-chairman 
New Student Week Leader . . . Home- 
coming Steering Committee Par- 
ents' Day Steering Committee . . . Spring 
Festival Steering Committee. 





DANA REED: OBELISK Staff, Associate 
Editor, Business Manager . . . New Stu- 
dent Week Steering Committee, co-chair- 
man . . . New Student Week Leader . . . 
Pi Delta Epsilon, vice-president . . . SIU 
Press Club . . . Homecoming Steering 
Committee . . . Parents' Day Steering 
Committee, co-chairman Sphinx 

Club, president . . . Student Government 
Activities Council . . . Current Events 
Committee, chairman. 



283 




DAVE HUSTED: Theta Xi, vice-president 
. . . Inter-Fraternity Council . . . Ra Rib- 
bon Society . . . New Student Week Steer- 
ing Committee . . . New Student Week 
Leader . . . Homecoming Steering Com- 
mittee . . . Spring Festival Steering Com- 
mittee . . . Greek Week Steering Commit- 
tee . . . Phi Eta Sigma. 



NANCY HUNTER: Alpha Gamma Delta . . . 
Panhellenic Council, vice-president . . . 
Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Phi Beta Lambda 
... Pi Lambda Theta . . . 1968 Outstand- 
ing Sorority Woman of the Year . . . Stu- 
dent Government Activities Board, orien- 
tation chairman . . . Homecoming Parade, 
co-chairman. 




PATRICIA SIMMONS: Parents' Day, co- 
chairman . . . New Student Week Steering 
Committee . . . Homecoming Steering Com- 
mittee . . . Spring Festival Steering Com- 
mittee . . . Activities Programming Board, 
development committee co-chairman . . . 
Resident Fellow . . . Student Educational 
Association . . . Resident Manager. 






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LIZ LL'TZ: Alpha Gamma Delta, record- 
ing secretary, treasurer . . . Alpha Gam 
Girl '68 . . . Homecoming, co-chairman 
. . . New Student Week Steering Commit- 
tee, talent show co-chairman . . . New 
Student Week Leader . . . Spring Festival 
Steering Committee . . . Phi Sigma Kappa 
Little Sister. 



JOHN LOHMILLER: Phi Sigma Kappa, 
president . . . Theta Xi Variety Show, 
chairman . . . 1967 Phi Sigma Kappa Re- 
gional IV Conclave, chairman . . . 1967 
Phi Sigma Kappa 10 Year Reunion, chair- 
man . . . Parents' Day Steering Commit- 
tee .. . Spring Festival Steering Commit- 
tee . . . Ra Ribbon Society. 





STEVE PARKER: Outstanding Sophomore 
man. 





SUE FREIFELD: Outstanding Sophomore 
woman. 



SHIRLEY SWANSEN: Outstanding Freshman 
woman. 



285 




FRONT ROW: Bruce Roche, adviser; David Rovsek, Greg 
Silvest, vice-president; David Tracy, president; Patrick 
McKeon, secretary-treasurer; Gary Bittner, Skip Pitlock, 
Donald Hileman, adviser. SECOND ROW: Larry Zar, Norm 
Mueller, Dick Brenner, Terry Hall, Larry Ebert, Marty 



Miller, Paul Libby, Jerry Pocus, Tom Neville, Rudie Bax. 
THIRD ROW: Ken Ortiz, Gary Kelber, Doug Ray, Tom Con- 
nor, Kent Herbert, Harold Woldt, Tim Terchek, Philip 
Heller, Tom Barnett, Ray Simpson. 



Alpha Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Rho 



Advertising Recognition Week every 
third week in February consistently high- 
lights Alpha Delta Sigma's year. Three 
major events make up the week: an Agency 
Day, when Chicago advertising agencies 
make presentations; a Film Festival, when 
the best television commercials of the 
year are shown; and an Ad Symposium, 
when ADS and GAX cover varied ad topics 
in discussions. Additional activities of the 
organization include selling the OBELISK 
and putting out a business directory . 



Majors or minors in radio-television 
at SIU are eligible to join Alpha Epsilon 
Rho, national broadcasting fraternity. 
Several members attended the honorary's 
national convention in Detroit, Michigan 
during March. The organization was 
founded at Southern in 1955 and was na- 
tionally affiliated in June of 1968. Ira 
Hudson, the fraternity's vice-president, 
was given an award by the Illinois News 
Broadcasting Association as the most 
promising young newsman in Illinois. 



FRONT ROW; Buren Robbins, adviser; John Kurtz, adviser; 
Richard Styles, social chairman; Ira Hudson, vice-presi- 
dent; Rick Houlberg, president; Don Zeikel, treasurer; 
Mark Wolfson, secretary; Charles Lynch, adviser. SECOND 



ROW: Dennis Doelitzsch, Linda Cohen, John Little, Stephen 
Talley, Richard Dyszel, James Bach, Albert Block, Bill 
Turnage. 





FRONT ROW: Peter Richman, Glenn Glasshagel. treasurer; 
Ron Smith, secretary: Doug DuMoulin, president, Alan Ka- 
reiva, vice president; Ron Ostrom. Dave Favaro, secretary. 
SECOND ROW: Terry Kueder, Mike Abbott, Bud Anderson, 
Joe Eaton, Casey Kemper, Robert Luscombe. Bruce Aiello. 
Mike Reda. James Mummert. THIRD ROW: Ken Neideen, 



Jim Scott, Pat Casey, Mike Dusik, Phil Clesen, Jim Nelson, 
Robert Carr, John CoUard. FOURTH ROW: Fred Esch, 
Lee Godin, Martin Larson, Thomas Cissell. Stanton Fowl- 
er. Lindell Helm, George Beck, Kevin Witowski. Robert 
Donner. 



Alpha Kappa Psi 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



Varied civic and social activities marked 
the year of Alpha Kappa Psi, professional 
business fraternity. Social events included 
a business forum in May and an initiation 
banquet for new members, while civic 
activities encompassed an Attucks School 
banquet for needy children and an annual 
Christmas Food Drive for bereft Car- 
bondale families. Established at SIU in 
1959, the organization cites the most 
outstanding event in its history as winning 
the national efficiency award three years. 



Founded at SIU in 1956, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, national honor society for fresh- 
men women, holds a picnic at the begin- 
ning of every school year at Lake-on-the- 
Campus for Illinois State Scholarship 
winners. Only freshmen women who made 
a 4.5 gpa or better are invited to join. On 
Honors Day in May, the Chapter gave a 
tea to honor those senior girls who have 
maintained a 4.5 gpa throughout their col- 
lege career. At present, the Society plans 
a tutorial service for students. 



FRONT ROW: Cleolyn Senteney, treasurer; Gwen Martin, 
vice president; Karen Burgard, president; Ellen Potter, 
secretary, Carol Griffin, editor. SECOND ROW: Susan 



Hobbs, Shirley Hickam. Charlotte Verduin, Linda Lampman, 
Gail Burger, Mai Seid. 




287 




FRONT ROW: Gerald Strieker, Michael McGee, Richard 
Wright. Ronald Miller, Carl Richter, Ronald Robak, Will- 
iam Holden, Terry Kulp. SECOND ROW: Ernest Allen, 
Larry Roberson, Thomas Ronald, Everett Brown, Michael 
Isom, Jerry Arp. Michael Beck, Richard Milanich. THIRD 



ROW: Steve Mabry, Michael Zalsman, Mark Stephenson, 
Steve Humphries, Kevin O'Connor, Jim Christie, Steve 
Chadwick. Ron Bruhn. FOURTH ROW: Richard Hampel, 
Howard Shraiberg, Richard Palmer, Dennis Wish, Kenneth 
Goldman, David Morse, Greg Micetich, Wayne Augsburger. 



Alpha Phi Omega 



Alpha Phi Omega opened the year with 
a banquet at Marion Country Club to cele- 
brate twenty years of service to SIU. The 
club serves Southern by exhibiting Saluki 
mascots at sports and special events, 
manning voting booths for Homecoming 
election, and building the Homecoming 
bonfire and queen's float. Throughout the 
year, members serve as ushers for con- 
vocation, Celebrity Series, and Southern 
Players programs. In 1968, the chapter 
was named sixth in the nation of 500 for 
membership size and projects record. 



FRONT ROW: Samuel Rinella, Rino Bianchi, Tom Leiden- 
heimer, secretary; Stephen Vierow, Allen McQueen, second 
vice-president; James Nicholas, president; Leonard Mag- 
gio, first vice-president; Russell Goertin, treasurer, 
Joseph Goodman, Ronald Klamp. SECOND ROW: Gary 
Kersten, Ron Presson, Kent Moore, John McCrosky, Bob 
Maher, Carl Hahn, Joe Bucalo, Robert Blanchard, secre- 
tary; Timothy Gorman, Stan Kopecky. THIRD ROW: Roland 



Barkow, Walter Halama, David Rigg, Tom Jones, Charles 
Ramick, Jim Goatley. Stephen Rice. Frank Kopel, Randy 
Konkel. Bill Chambers. Ron Forrest. Richard Call. FOUR- 
TH ROW: Richard Tomala. Mark Miller. Richard Young. 
Butch O'Neal. James Ness. Tim Bowyer. William Hern. 
Albert Suguiton. William Wood. Richard Benoorf. George 
Johnson. 





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288 



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FRONT ROW: Herman Haag, adviser; Gerald Rottmann. 
treasurer; Marlin Larson. Danny Klinefelter, Tim Kelley. 
Curtis Wolf. Jim Probst. Ted Poehler. SECOND ROW: Gor- 
don Miller. James Meno. David Feltes. Del Soltwedel. 
James Buzzard, Larry Miller. Jerry Huffington, James 



Winslade. THIRD ROW: Robert Skirvin. Francis Epplin, 
Archie Duckworth. David Godke. Duane Quick. Michael 
Weber. Gary Gmder. Paul Schnarre. FOURTH ROW: Nor- 
man Bryant. Harold Miller. John Litvay. Bill Lindemann. 
Richard Liefer, Paul Finley, James Burns, Bill Vaughan. 



Alpha Zeta 



Junior-level agriculture students with a 
4.0 overall or seniors with a 3.8 who dis- 
play high character and leadership are 
invited to join Alpha Zeta honorary. The 
organization held initiations in winter and 
spring for new members and at its spring 
banquet heard Dr. Peacock, visiting pro- 
fessor of plant industries, speak on the 
topic "Alpha Zeta and the Future." Dr. 
William Herr received an Alpha Zeta 
associate membership for great contribu- 
tions to agriculture while Theodore Poeh- 
ler was granted an Alpha Zeta scholarship. 



American Institute 
of Design, Drafting 

SIU's chapter of the American Institute 
for Design and Drafting includes students 
pursuing a design or drafting curriculum. 
AIDD members received a practical im- 
pression of its future jobs when visiting 
McDonnell-Douglas Corporation to ob- 
serve factory activities, labs, and design 
facilities. At its annual dinner meeting, 
the club heard William Penry, design 
superviser of the Union Carbide Paducah 
plant. Educational activities during the 
year included a movie, "The Specific 
Properties of Stainless Steel." 



FRONT ROW: Simmie Meredith. David Wheelock. vice 
president; Richard Smith, president: D. Lampman. adviser; 
Randall Townsend. secretary; Rodney Voss. SECOND ROW: 



David Bonnell. Steven Atteberry. James Palicka. Dennis 
Boehmer. treasurer; Roger Beasley. Bob Crouse, Clifford 
Spencer. 



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289 




FRONT ROW: Linda Rimkus, Phyllis Maschhoff. secretary; 
Denny Hoelzel, president; Lucy Stewart, adviser, Donave 
Greene, adviser, Eloise Wilson, Thomas Pauling, John 



Vriner. SECOND ROW: Michael Lee. Linda Dodweli. Judi 
Mecca, Sing Wong. Elizabeth Greslak, Sue Hussong, Janis 
Peebles. Linda Singer, Randy Choate. 



American Institute of 
Interior Designers 



Interior design majors in good standing 
with the University may join the American 
Institute of Interior Designers. The group 
often holds joint meetings with field trips 
and speakers with the National Society of 
Interior Designers. The two organizations 
journeyed to St. Louis to visit display 
rooms and installations that had been 
done by professional interior designers. 
To see the business aspect of interior 
design, the members were shown through 
Rust and Martin Co. in Cape Girardeau. 



To be eligible for membership in AIID. a stu- 
dent must take several interior design classes. 




290 




FRONT ROW: Stanton Fowler. David Gesell, secretary; 
James Mummert. vice president: Roland Wright, adviser, 
Ronald Truitt, president; Larry Silkwood, treasurer. Daniel 
McCarthy, Horace Yao. SECOND ROW: Sharlene Martin. 
James Campbell, John Truitt, Stanley Elliott. Richard Hen- 



derson. Clary Van Meter. Larry McAtee. Roser Stevenson, 
Alec Kaplanes. THIRD ROW: Mark Allen, Ronald Freeman, 
Bruce Aiello, Paul Sodko. Dennis Bauman, Douglas Irwin, 
Ronald Novak, Alan Kareiva, Tom Burton. 



Beta Alpha Psi 



Beta Gamma Sigma 



An honorary composed of accounting 
majors with a 4.0 in accounting courses 
and two advanced courses. Beta Alpha 
Psi hears speakers regularly. Guests this 
year included Gola Water, assistant pro- 
fessor at SIU in the Department of Fi- 
nance, who spoke on "Ethics and the Ac- 
countant," and visiting professor from 
England, Douglas Barbutt, who spoke on 
"Cost Accounting — English Style." Other 
activities included an initiation banquet 
at Logan House and an annual picnic. 



Admission to Beta Gamma Sigma is a 
high scholastic honor for business stu- 
dents. Only those SRI juniors in the upper 
4 per cent of their class and seniors in the 
upper 10 per cent are selected to join. At 
the banquet for initiates in May, members 
heard Blair Hellebush, vice-president of 
Alton Box Company, speak on "The Le- 
viathan of Mediocrity as it Affects Free 
Enterprise." The Zeta of Illinois Chapter 
of Beta Gamma Sigma was installed at 
Southern in 1963 by Prof. Leslie Buchan. 



FRONT ROW: Douglas Dreifus, Theodore Heimburger, 
Jerry Fisher. George Curry, Karen Mannix, Thomas Leigh, 
Kathy Schroeder, Daniel McCarthy, William Gibson, Chris 
Corrie, Claude Graeff. SECOND ROW: Ian Sharpe. Dean 
Robert Hancock, adviser; James Herren. Thomas Hill, 
Peter Souhrada, Richard Randel, Terry Finley, James 



Prillamam. Thomas Presswood, James Scherf, James 
Vanderhye, Casey Kemper, Blair Hellebush. THIRD ROW: 
Tim Murphy, James Ent, David Gesell, Gene Ray. Ronald 
Simmons, Larry Silkwood. Karl Gerhard. Tim White, James 
Mummert. president; Kenneth Robinson, Michael King, vice- 
president; Michael Diesen. 




y i 291 



Chemeka 



One of the older clubs at SIU, Chemeka 
was founded on campus in 1932; in 1954 
the organization became a student affil- 
iate chapter of the American Chemical 
Society. Members have currently begun 
publication of a chemical newsletter both 
on the chapter and national level. In terms 
of total membership, SIU's Chemeka is 
the largest chapter in the country. Honors 
for the group include having one of their 
charter members, Dr. Richard Arnold, 
the new chairman of the Department of 
Chemistry at Southern. 



As part of Southern's centennial celebration, 
Chemeka sponsored a beard-growing contest. 




FRONT ROW: Thomas Spizzirri, Allan Gossmann. Larry 
Byrnes, Richard Marchal. secretary-treasurer; David Cole- 
man, chairman, Frank .Jarke. vice-chairman, Gary Book, 
Steve Poole. Larry Wheeler. SECOND ROW: Robert Riddell. 
John Schaad, Joseph Tucker, Kent Casleton, Wayne Theusch, 



John O'Hara, Richard Domalakes, John Davis, Marilyn 
Jackson, Janet Wang, Marsha Myers. THIRD ROW: Donald 
Poe, Gale Fabisch, John Bates, Michael Kerasotes, Carl 
Baker. David Kredow, Joe Kirkwood, Mike Broccardo, 
David Ellis. Al Kellert. 




292 




FRONT ROW: Bruce Roche, adviser; Stephanie Brown, 
secretary; Jacqueline Fancher, president; Marilyn Lee. 
vice-president; Irene Houy. Donald Hileman. adviser. SEC- 



OND ROW: Cathy Stoll, Janice Wesley. Mariann Berry. 
Barbara Wilson. Karen Winn. Serine Hastings. 



Gamma Alpha Chi 

Seven members attended the national 
convention of Gamma Alpha Chi from 
SIU, making the largest delegation in 
attendance. SIU's advertising fraternity 
for women sent a delegation to the na- 
tional convention in Oklahoma City in 
November. Coeds interested in adver- 
tising who have a 3.5 gpa are eligible 
for membership. Formal installation of 
members took place at Giant City Lodge 
with Midwest vice-president of GAX, 
Miss Hope Johnson, as installing officer. 



Illinois Dental 
Hygiene Association 

To become acquainted with freshman 
members, SIU Junior American Dental 
Hygienists' Association combined busi- 
ness with pleasure at a picnic-business 
meeting in October. Throughout the year, 
they heard professional speakers such as 
Dr. Alan Willis, orthodontist, who spoke 
on the "Importance of Proper Occlusion," 
and Dr. Clifford Neill, dentist, who ad- 
dressed members on the "Significance 
of Proper Brushing." For scholastic 
achievement, Pat Whalen and Beverly 
Johnson received monetary awards. 



FRONT ROW: Barb Ballard, Marilyn Hoppe. Patricia Held. 
Susan Zeman. Charlette Hearne, president; Cynde Stark, 
Bev Johnson, secretary; Adella Kline, Kathleen McNamara, 
Joanne Cramer. Dolores Sandhaas. Diane Quast. Patricia 
Whalen. SECOND ROW: Alice Stone, Deborah Bong. Wendy 
Alder. Linda Clapperton. Diana Daum, Sharon Singleton. 
Gail Mooney, Bev Thomas. Camille Malpolker. Joyce Ko- 
vacevich. Anita Rodriguez, Linda Brunell. Barbara Lowry. 
THIRD ROW: Penny Venezia. Lynn Hornung, Judy Hill, 



Dianne Peterson, Peggy Phelan, Marsha Autry. Sharon 
Hrouda, Sandra Blankenship. Nancy Neudecker. Joan Wall. 
Cindy White, vice president; Lin Barlow, Wynie Hanson, 
Pat Summers. FOURTH ROW: Terri Oldefest. Karen Shoen- 
good, Linda Buelter. Cheryl Sawicki, Ruth Schindel, Kathy 
Skinner, Kathleen Hughes, Carol Desch, Gladys Nacht, 
Trish Mullen, Carole Keppner. Sharon Pierce. Linda Meier, 
Cynthia Turner. 




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FRONT ROW: Hayward Seber, Henry Schleuning, president; 
Glenn Thatcher, vice-president; Ronald Stadt. SECOND 



ROW: Ronald Hutkin, Virgil Oliboni, Douglas Morr, Philip 
Tregoning, Wayne Ramp. 



Iota Lambda Sigma Kappa Omicron Phi 



Monthly meetings featuring guest lec- 
turers make up a major part of the activ- 
ities sponsored by Iota Lambda Sigma. 
Dr. Woodson Fishback, now a professor 
at SIU and former state curriculum co- 
ordinator, spoke at one of the first meet- 
ings. Two initiations a year are held in 
winter and summer quarters to admit 
new members. Students are eligible if 
they are an industrial education major 
and have a 4.25 in that major. During 
summer term, the group held a picnic 
for its initiates and members. 



With the Board of Trustees, President 
and Mrs. Delyte W. Morris, and the entire 
Home Economics faculty present. Kappa 
Omicron Phi was founded at SIU in 1951. 
Present-day events included a Mother's 
Day Banquet in May at the University 
Center, a Founder's Day Banquet and a 
fall potluck. At a January Exchange Night, 
Kappa Omicron Phi members got ac- 
quainted with other organizations on SIU's 
campus. Club members heard Helen 
Brockman, fashion designer, speak 
on "The Discipline of Excellence." 



FRONT ROW: Joy Jackson, Linda Row- 
land, vice-president; Martha Wiyatt. 
president; Anita Martin, secretary; Ber- 
nice Freund, vice-president. SECOND 
ROW: Alice Koenecke, adviser; Bonnie 
Greenlee, Bernice Strom, Jeannie Cor- 
dum. Bobbi Rollins. THIRD ROW: Karen 
Little, Shirley Wall, Carla Apple, Diane 
Schmell, Irene Huch. 





FRONT ROW: Pam Martin, Barb Helton, 
Jean McRoy, president; Nancy Nagel, 
Sharon Kinzinger. SECOND ROW; Nancy 
Montgomery, Diane Weeks, Lesley Retzer. 
Linda Lampman, treasurer. THIRD ROW; 
Reatta Samford, vice-president; Joanne 
Gunter. Gloria Barringer, Linda Sparks, 
Patty Brock. 



Mu Phi Epsilon 



National Society of 
Interior Designers 



As a money-making project, Mu Phi 
Epsilon held a Slave Day in Carbondale 
during November. Made up of music ma- 
jors or minors with a 4.0 in music, the 
honorary gave a concert at Thomas School 
this year to promote and expose children 
to music. Another concert was given at 
Anna State Hospital for music therapy. 
Several members attended a national con- 
vention in Dallas, Texas. The Outstanding 
Freshman Girl award was received by 
Susan Guthrie, who had the highest grade 
point average in music. 



A table at Activities Fair and a display 
in the University Center were sponsored 
by the National Society of Interior Design- 
ers to recruit members and acquaint 
the campus with the organization. Hon- 
orary members gave a reception in spring 
quarter for graduating seniors. Together 
with the American Institute of Interior 
Designers, NSID went to St. Louis to visit 
display rooms and installations done by 
professional interior designers. The group 
went to Louisville, Kentucky, for a pro- 
fessional NSID meeting. 



FRONT ROW; Denny Hoelzel, Linda Rimkus, Linda Singer, 
vice president; Randy Choate, president, Lucy Stewart, 
advisor, Donave Greene, adviser, Elise Wilson, Linda Watts, 
treasurer; Thomas Pauling, John Vriner. SECOND ROW; 



Sing Wong, Phyllis Maschhoff, Linda Dodwell, Judi Necca, 
Elizabeth Grzelak, Sue Hussong, Janis Peebles, Linda Eh- 
ret, Bobbi Rollins, Michael Lee. 



i|jipiujt!nii|in|iiin^'ijf]jinnii>i 




295 



During winter term. Phi Beta Lambda mem- 
bers had a bowling party with pizza afterwards. 



Phi Beta Lambda- VTI 



Tours of Ralston-Purina and Anheuser- 
Busch offices in St. Louis were given to 
Phi Beta Lambda-VTI members this year. 
To finance operations of the fraternity, 
affiliates sold Christmas candles. Illinois 
state adviser to the Future Business 
Leaders of America, Cleta Whitacre, was 
the guest speaker for the installation of 
1968-1969 officers. An outstanding sec- 
retarial award was established in 1968 
and presented to Janet Bartels, who 
scored the highest on a special test given 
to VTI secretarial students. 




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FRONT ROW: James Markwell. adviser; John Kurvc. ad- 
viser; Jeanne Schmitt, vice-president; Shirley Swansen. 
president; Roger Thomas, treasurer; Mary Raczkiewics. 
secretary; Adra Corder, Jim Thies, Stephen Smith, Dave 
Blakely. SECOND ROW: Kris Belcher, Donna Rose. Ann 
Meece, Juanita Wiggers, Maria Yancey, Mary Mendenhall, 



Eloise Lang, Tom Straka, Nanci Rick, Dede Tito, Judy Cheek, 
Linda Lee. THIRD ROW: LaDonna Weller, Carol Steiner, 
Jane Hubbard. Judy Heins, Phyllis Johnson, Sharon Mixer, 
Jackie Creighton, Cynthia Larkin, Connie Kohlmeier. Linda 
Woodcock, Cheryl Redman, Ruth Wood. 



296 




FRONT ROW: Van Buboltz. adviser; Willie Hart, secretary; 
Charles Caligaris. president; Kathy Varsa, secretary; Jon 
Schreiner. treasurer. SECOND ROW: Gail Burger, Peggy 



Mahoney, John Burrus, Florian Golnik. Dennis I'lm. Billie 
Singer. Linda Wargel. 



Phi Beta Lambda 



Phi Eta Sigma 



Open to all business students at South- 
ern regardless of grade point average. 
Phi Beta Lambda sent several members 
to the state convention of their organiza- 
tion in April and sent others to Dallas, 
Texas, the first week of June for their 
national convention. An honor for the 
organization is having the national pres- 
ident of Phi Beta Lambda, Dick Mason 
as one of its members. During November, 
the honorary sponsored a Southern Work- 
shop, which was attended by business stu- 
dents from many other colleges. 



A national honorary for freshman men. 
Phi Eta Sigma invites only those male 
students to join who make a 4.5 some- 
time during their freshman year. Founded 
at SIU in 1953, the fraternity welcomed 
new members at an initiation meeting 
in March. Dean Wilbur Moulton was the 
honored speaker at the initiation. For 
service to the chapter, Jim Godke and 
Lawrence Bassuk were awarded recogni- 
tion plaques. The club also sponsors a 
scholarship trophy for the dorm with the 
highest grade point average. 



FRONT ROW: Richard Luckey, Allan Gossmann. Jim Godke, 
adviser; Irving Adams, adviser, Steven Andes, president; 
Kent Gulley, Richard Curd, Victor Basse. SECOND ROW: 



John Stebbins, James Mummert, David Husted, Charles 
Seibert, Kent Casleton. Michael Jackson, Mark Leafgreen. 
Tom Lehman. 




297 




FRONT ROW: Carole Shirley, Mary Bar- 
ron, adviser: Sally Arnold. secretary: 
Dinah Patton. vice-president: Carlotta 
Holmes, president; Judy Shultz. treasurer. 
SECOND ROW: Janet Howerton. Diana 
Garrity. Tara Zickuhr, Doris Cottingham. 
Barbara Malm. Marcia Bening. THIRD 
ROW: Janella Peek. Lynn Fields. Joy 
Lockridge. Doris Hiser, Linda Davidson, 
Patricia Hawkins. Lorraine Wesa. 



Phi Gamma Nu 



Phi Mu Alpha 



As part of their Founder's Day celebra- 
tion, Phi Gamma Nu members travelled 
to Cape Girardeau, Missouri, in February 
to visit their sister chapter. Requirements 
for membership in the group are nine 
hours in business or commerce courses. 
Rush teas were held on the first two Sun- 
days of the fall term for prospective 
members and the initiation banquet took 
place at the Logan House. Guest speaker 
for the occasion was Henry Burns of the 
Center for the Study of Crime, Delin- 
quency, and Corrections at SIU. 



Music majors or minors with 16 hours 
in music and a 3.2 are eligible to join 
Phi Mu Alpha. A Jazz Venture in May 
opened the chapter's year of activities. 
The event will be changed to Encore '69 
this year. In February, the organization 
journeyed to St. Louis in a "Blood Car- 
avan" to donate blood to hospitals. The 
chapter annually sponsors a composition 
contest which awards $150 as first prize. 
An additional yearly project completed 
by the honorary is to usher at all music 
department programs. 



FRONT ROW: James Owen. Marshall Gurley, Kerry Stiman. 
treasurer; Brian Barber, secretary: Norbert Krausz. pres- 
ident; Alan Fagan. vice president; Fred Schovten, Michael 
Emmerich, social chairman. SECOND ROW: Thomas Blom- 
quist. David Bottom. Larry Busch. Ted Johnston, Van Rob- 
inson, David Dycus, Pat Turner, Walter Mitchell. THIRD 



ROW: Bruce Brown. Al Chodora. Michael Ryan. Leonard 
HoUmann. Terry Herrell. Gary Blackwell. John Harder. 
James Gay. FOURTH ROW: Chuck Catterton. Steve Embree. 
Larry Bloom, Daniel Leviten, Harry Sheridan, Roger Genet, 
Ed Paulich, Greg Largent, Michael Fagan. 



298 





FRONT ROW: Carl Townsend, adviser; Mary Horntrop, 
Abraham Mazliach, secretary-treasurer; Frances McDan- 
nel, president; Linda Hussong, vice president; Carl Vaughn. 



SECOND ROW: Yoshitaka Nakagawa, Shiela Belbas, Norma 
Harrison. Wai Kwok, Laura Stott, Gordon Ramsey, Shirley 
Hickam. 



Phi Mu Epsilon 



Pi Omega Pi 



New members were initiated at the 
1968 spring banquet of Pi Mu Epsilon, 
when Professor John Wetzel of the Uni- 
versity of Illinois spoke on a math con- 
cept, the "Frozen Snake Problem." The 
mathematics honorary featured guest 
speakers at every monthly meeting. Lake 
Murphysboro was the site of the organ- 
ization's get-acquainted picnic in the fall. 
Pi Mu Epsilon sponsored two awards for 
outstanding academic work in mathema- 
tics. They were presented to members 
Barry Blonde and Carl Kepler. 



As a service activity, Pi Omega Pi, 
business education honorary, sent rep- 
resentatives to local high schools to ex- 
plain the SIU business program and work 
program. Guidance tours of Southern were 
also conducted by Pi Omega Pi for local 
high school students. Harves Rahe, chair- 
man of SIU's secretarial and business 
department, spoke at the club's April 
initiation service. The assistant chair- 
man, Harry Bauernfiend, talked to mem- 
bers elect on "New Directions for the 
70's in Business Education." 



FRONT ROW: Dinah Fatten. Darell Vinyard. vice pres- 
ident; David Hock, president; Sarah Warnke, secretary; 
Mrs. June Burger, adviser. SECOND ROW: Helen Bes- 
terfield, Bonnie Gillenberg, Sharon Wilson, Janice Michal- 



ski. Juanita Daily, Billie Singer. THIRD ROW: Diane Lech- 
ner, Kay Mackey, Barbara Rivara. Rosemary Warrington, 
Rita York, Beverly Simons, Patricia Bullard. 





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FRONT ROW: Dale Engel, Bruce Cummings, vice-president; 
James Defengaugh, vice-president; Raymond Duke, vice- 
president; John Freise, president; Martin Wallace, treas- 
urer; Joseph Grudzinski, secretary; James Baines. John 
Wattler, adviser. SECOND ROW: Carl Butler, Tim Muzzy. 
Robert Anderson, Dennis Palm, Edward Kiernan, Jon Ander- 
son, Mike Astorino, Stephen Sutton, Robert Steinberg, Fred- 



ric Moloznik. Alan Kakovich, Charles Kieffer, Steve Strang, 
David Mead, David Benoit, Harold Bauer, Robert Laird, 
Ronald Snoke, Arnold Dutcher. FOURTH ROW; Joel Slade, 
Bruce Will, Dennis Cartwright, Den Bartow, Roger Sierens. 
Steve Broot, Lucky Mezny, Franklin Bab, Ernie Gerlach, 
Gunnar Nerbo, Ed Schalk. 



Pi Sigma Epsilon 



Sigma Alpha Eta 



Members of Pi Sigma Epsilon, mar- 
keting honorary, attended their national 
convention in Atlanta, Georgia, during 
April. Other spring activities included 
sponsoring a Spring Festival event, the 
pig chase. In co-operation with Alpha 
Kappa Psi, Pi Sigma Epsilon co-sponsored 
a Christmas campaign to supply needy 
families with food for Christmas. Through 
this campaign, 37 Carbondale families 
received help. For his outstanding service 
to the club, Robert Newberry received 
the James R. Moore award. 



Founded in April, 1955, at Southern, 
Sigma Alpha Eta honorary includes as 
members students in the Department of 
Speech Pathology and Audiology, To be 
eligible for membership, a student must 
have a gpa of 3.25 and take part in the 
club's activities. Sigma Alpha Eta's na- 
tional convention in November in Denver, 
Colorado, was attended by approximately 
25 of the club's members. The club gave 
an honorary award to a visiting Nepal 
surgeon. Dr. L. N. Prasad, specialist 
in hearing disorders. 



FRONT ROW: Janice Lougeay, secretary; 
Darryl Norton, president; Ella Gunter. 
secretary; Janet Nelson. SECOND ROW: 
Judy Bennett, Rosalie Newman, Bernard 
Ginsberg, Frances Ramsey. THIRD ROW: 
Dave Hill, James Wiese, Stephen Mikita, 
Richard Hoskins. 




300 



FRONT ROW; Robert Aylmer, Robert 
Frankhauser. secretary-treasurer: Charles 
Anders, president; James Byassee, vice 
president; Don Hertz, adviser. SECOND 
ROW: Jeff Haggenjos, Tim Attaway. Paul 
Janssen, Paul Schroeder. Al Kaczmarski. 
THIRD ROW: Suzann Stimpert, Jeff Jones, 
Bruce Leathen, Don Brown, Larry Brighton. 




Sigma Phi Sigma 



Theta Sigma Phi 



Chartered at SIU in 1965, Sigma Phi 
Sigma is made up of students in the mor- 
tuary science department at VTI. Mem- 
bers sold balloons at the Homecoming 
game and parade to raise money for 
charity. The chapter combined initiation 
with a dance at the Holiday Inn in Feb- 
ruary. A trip to the Royal Bond Com- 
pany in St. Louis was undertaken during 
spring quarter. Sigma Phi Sigma also 
sponsors an award given to an outstand- 
ing mortuary science student upon grad- 
uation for contributions to the profession. 



To raise funds for the organization, 
Theta Sigma Phi held a book sale in 
April. Members of the chapter attended 
the yearly national convention in Chicago 
in August. To award honors, a Matrix 
Table Luncheon was held at the Holiday 
Inn. Wanda Barras, Mary Frazer, Inez 
Rencher, and Mimi Sandifer were rec- 
ognized as Outstanding Junior and Senior 
Women in Journalism. Virginia Marma- 
duke, a former Chicago newspaper woman 
in public relations, spoke at the banquet on 
"What Women Can Do in Public Relations." 



FRONT ROW: Mary Manning, Shirley Rohr. Rose Pearce. 
secretary; Lynn Wyman. president; Cheryl Greeley, treas- 
urer; Mrs. Betty Frazer, adviser. SECOND ROW; Mary 



Frazer, Mimi Sandifer, Barb Leebens, Mic Sloan, Norma 
Grogan, Margaret Niceley. 








Xi Sigma Pi 



A Cardinal baseball game and a Blues 
hockey game were attended by members 
of Xi Sigma Pi, honorary forestry frater- 
nity. Annual awards were given at a spring 
banquet to Joe Ewan, for the highest over- 
all grade point average, and to Jim Feist, 
the first to receive a new Xi Sigma Pi 
award for scholarship. SIU's Xi Sigma 
Pi cites the most outstanding event occur- 
ing in its history as being hired as con- 
sultants for the Lake of Egypt Shoreline 
Stabilization Project in Illinois. 




First recipient of the new award. Jim Feist 
was given the Xi Sigma Pi scholarship honor. 



FRONT ROW: Paul Roth. Jim Feist, secretary; Steve Brow- 
der. Neil Hosley, adviser, Robert Harrel. SECOND ROW: 



William Spangenberg, John Toliver. Perry Pursell. Philip 
Neumann, Philip Sutula. 





FRONT ROW: Annette Selzer, Jeanette 
Morgan, secretary; Cyndy Rice, pres- 
ident: Nelda Frazee, treasurer. SECOND 
ROW: Connie Hooker. Rosalie Newman, 
Donata Renfrew, Rena Schweizer. 




Zeta Phi Eta 



Comprised of women majoring in 
speech, Zeta Phi Eta held spring and fall 
rush parties to recruit new members. 
The honorary provided ushers for SIU 
theater productions and gave a Commu- 
nications Building faculty party in May to 
form closer associations with faculty 
members. Founder of creative dramatics 
at Northwestern University, Rita Criste 
was featured at a regular meeting. Estab- 
lished at Southern in 1958, the club began 
tape recording textbooks for the blind 
this year and tutored for the YMCA. 



Recording a textbook for the blind, a Zeta 
Phi Eta member reads into the microphone. 



303 



Over 115 different departmental and 
special interest organizations are rec- 
ognized on the campus of Southern Illinois 
University. The many special interests 
of Southern's students are catered to by 
these diverse groups, ranging from para- 
chuting down from the sky to exploring a 
deep cave to holding a rodeo. For admit- 
tance to the organization, most depart- 
mental and special interest groups re- 
quire only an interest in the club's pur- 
poses, activities, or field of study. To 
foster interest in the clubs and to recruit 
members, many of the organizations make 
a practice of having a table at Activities 
Fair, manning a recruiting table in the 
University Center sometime during the 
year, or putting up displays. 




Racing each other on Crab Orchard Lake, Sail- 
ing Club members practice for competitions. 



SIU Judo Club members practice self-defense 
moves and throws on the Arena concourse. 




304 




Swimmint; in a planned formation, Aquaettes 
club members make a triangle in the pool. 



Departmentals Represent Student Interests 





New members were recruited by clubs partici- 
pating in fall quarter's Activities Fair. 



During the holiday season, the Forestry Club 
sold Christmas trees as a money-making project. 



FRONT ROW: Donna Mielke. Ron Ostrom, treasurer; Gary 
Van Meter, vice president; James Mummert. president; 
Marvin Tucker, adviser; Alan Kareiva. vice president; Dave 
Favaro, secretary; Roger Stevenson. SECOND ROW: Larry 
Silkwood. William Walker. Dennis Bauman. Ronald Freeman. 



David Morton. Bruce Aiello, Alan Asp, David Gesell, Ronald 
Truitt, Douglas Irwin. THIRD ROW: John Zalewski, Rich 
Schlieske. John Truitt. Gary Baker, Stanley Elliott. Alec 
Kaplanes, Kevin Witowski, Tom Burton, Stanton Fowler. 



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Accounting Club 



A breakfast meeting was held at a local 
restaurant by the Accounting Club to hear, 
Warner Staughton, Caterpillar accounting 
executive, speak on careers in industrial 
accounting. The breakfast gatherings are 
an innovation this year and have helped 
attendance at meetings. Chief accountant 
of Granite City Steel, John Kinsbury, 
spoke at another breakfast meeting on 
public accounting and industrial account- 
iiig. Most Outstanding Member Award 
was presented to Doug Irwin. 



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Club president Jim Mummert gave Tom Mont- 
gomery the Most Likely to Succeed Award. 



At the besinniiiK of fall and winter quar- 
ters, the Advertisini; Chih sells OKKLISKS. 




Advertisirm Club 



VVorkins closely with Alpha Delta Sigma 
and Gamma Alpha Chi, the Advertising 
Club participated in Advertising Recogni- 
tion Week from February 17 to 21. The 
week was made up of three major events: 
Asency Day, when Chicago advertising 
agencies visited campus, a film festival of 
the best television commercials, and an ad 
symposium. A get-acquainted buffet was 
served by the organization in the Home Ec 
Lounge on Januar\' 19. Members travelled 
to St. Louis for an advertising seminar. 



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FRONT KOW: Bruce Roche. ad\'iser; -Janice Weslev'. -Jacque- 
line Fancher, .Stephanie Brown. Greg Silvest. vice-presiilent: 
David Tracy, president; Patrick McKeon, Marilyn Lee. Lois 
House. Skip Pitlock. Donald Hileman. adviser. .SECOND 
ROW: Irene Houy. Larry Zar. Norm .\Uieller. Dick Brenner. 
Terry Hall. Larry Ebert. Marty Miller. Paul Libby. -Jerry 
Pocus. Tom Neville. Rudie Bax. THIRD ROW: Ann Stone. 



Karen Winn. Barbara Wilson. Dave Brach. Liichard .Slobod- 
nik. Bob Mills. David Rousek. Michael McLintock. Clary 
Bittner. Serine Hastings. Mariann Berry. Ken Ortiz. 
FOIRTH ROW: -Jeanie .Scheffer. Valee Glover. Tom Connor. 
Harold Woldt. Kent Herbert. Doug Ray. Gary Kelber. Tim 
Terchek. Tom Barnett. Philip Heller. Ray .Simpson, Cathy 
Stoll. Crystal Stern. 





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Africa Student 
Association 



Africa Day celebrations highlighted ac- 
tivities sponsored by the African Student 
Association. Oliver Caldwell, dean of In- 
ternational Services at SIU, was a featured 
speaker, as well as Catherine Dunham, who 
appeared in Morris Library Auditorium 
during May. Other events included panel 
discussions and a film show presenting 
Africa — its culture, art, music, fashion, and 
dance. To bring about more understanding 
of Africa, a symposium was held in the Ag 
Building and a panel discussion in April. 



For the talent show at International Night, 
Africans performed an Ethiopian folk dance. 




FRONT ROW: Dr. Jerome Handler, adviser; Ferede Yet- 
barek. Oye Kale, Muriel Fitzjohn. treasurer; Jabulani Beza. 
president; Christopher Chukwurah. vice-president; James 



Gichangi. SECOND ROW; Clifford Aki. Joseph Yayock. Ma- 
cono Coulibaly. Andrew Kayiira. Oumar Dia. Alfred Okey- 
ode. Oladejo Akinkunle. Isaac Aluba, Kinyua Koine. 



308 



FRONT ROW: Vernon Riepe. Donald Osburn, adviser: Ken- 
neth Larson, Delbert Soltwedel. secretary-treasurer; Roger 
Ashley, president; Danny Klinefelter, vice-president: Lyle 
Solverson, adviser: Mike Blentlinger, Albert Gustafson, 
Larry Prough. SECOND ROW: Larry Kraft, Willard Schaudt, 



Mike Fearday. John Hammel, Tracy Knisely. Harold Miller, 
Jim McDonald, Dale Dickhut, John Adams, Duane Quick, 
THIRD ROW: Charles Body, Al Osterlund, Loyce Mauloin, 
Duane Grafft, Rick Hiatt, Dan Fidler. Leo Ratcliff, Marlin 
Larson. Steve Joy, Steve Redfern, Ken Knobloch. 




Agriculture 
Economics Club 



Founded at Southern Illinois University 
in 1959, the Agriculture Economics Club 
cites as its most outstanding event, hold- 
ing the Midwest regional meeting of the 
junior association of the American Agri- 
cultural Economics Association at South- 
ern in 1967. During the year, the club heard 
speakers at monthly meetings. Walter Wills, 
chairman of Agriculture Industries, spoke 
on his Ireland tour, and Ed Hall, state pres- 
ident of the National Farmers Organization, 
talked about NFO policies. 



Agriculture Student 
Advisery Council 

A breakfast for the Southeast Inter- 
Collegiate Livestock Judging Contest was 
given in the University Center by the Ag- 
riculture Student Advisery Council to hon- 
or the contestants. Students interested in 
the School of Agriculture were acquainted 
with it at a Guest Day in October spon- 
sored by the council. The annual All-Agri- 
cultural Banquet was served in the Center. 
The Illinois Agriculture Association to- 
gether with the council, cited Joe Ewan 
the Outstanding Senior Ag Student. 




FRONT ROW: Wendell Keepper, adviser: 
Tim Kelley, Gerald Rottman, vice-presi- 
dent: Mike Kleen, president; Marlin Lar- 
son, secretary-treasurer. SECOND ROW: 
Ted Poehler, John Dickson, Duaine Kief, 
Robert Maschhoff, Harrie Kirk, Richard 
Liefer. THIRD ROW: James Jensen, Eric 
Larson, Mike Cox, Philip Sutula, Kenneth 
Larson. Clyde Dunphy. 



309 




Members of Alpha Eta Rho enjoyed their an- 
nual banquet at the Logan House in February. 



Alpha Eta Rho 



At the National Intercollegiate Air Meet 
in Athens, Ohio, Alpha Eta Rho won the 
American Airlines Safety Award. To gain 
insight into airline operations, members 
visited the Kansas City TWA Operations 
Center. Another field trip was made to the 
McDonnell-Douglas Aircraft plant in St. 
Louis to inspect aerospace facilities. The 
annual Alpha Eta Rho banquet was held at 
Marion. Grover Loening, who was taught 
aircraft construction by the Wright 
brothers, spoke at the banquet. 




FRONT ROW: Edmund DaRosa, John McAleer. social chair- 
man; James Wallace, treasurer; Vance Sauter, secretary; 
Vincent Luckey. president; John Speckman, vice-president; 
Bob Tickner, William Schiffler, Joe Schafer. adviser. SEC- 
OND ROW: Rolf Schilling. James Morgan. Dennis Rehr, 
Robert Gray. Robert Humphries. Richard Pearce. George 



Kordecki, Richard Cummings. THIRD ROW: Michael Adams. 
Thomas Kuchman, Thomas Kesterson. Bill Langel. Lynn 
Klinefelter, Lonnie Bauer. Bernard Chevalier. FOL'RTH 
ROW: Forrest Viita, Rich Albright. Gerry Green. Michael 
Lay. Larry Walston, Michael Ketring. Robert Kunzer. Rob- 
ert Wierzba. 



310 




FRONT ROW: Ray Mueller. Carolyn Drake. Terry Neubauer. 
Donna Warns, treasurer; Stephen Gauen. president; \ancy 
Reynolds. William Arado. vice-president; Toni Benson. Gary 
Cordeiro. SECOND ROW: Charles Carter. Robert Mance. 
Jeff Glover. Robert Johnson. Thomas Bilotti. Ralph Prevo. 
David Trout. Fred Polivka. THIRD ROW: Sharon Kraigher. 



Marv Archer. Alan Kakovich. John Bruder. Fred Maxhiem- 
er, Shirley Swansen. Dan Morse. Barbara Lansford. Den 
Bartow. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Varsa. Darlene Karcher. 
Donnis Freeman. Thomas Fitzgerald. William Walker. Will- 
iam Boorazanes. Keith Brown. Terry Lewkoski. Charles 
Brewster. 



American Marketing 
Association 



A mixer party was held in Home Ec by 
the American Marketing Association to re- 
cruit new members. The organization tra- 
velled to St. Louis to visit the D'Arcy Ad- 
vertising Agency and the Anheuser-Busch 
brewery. Speakers heard by the group in- 
cluded Len Dalquist, General Electric 
executive, and Louis Zorensky, owner of 
Crestwood and Northwest Plaza Shopping 
Centers. Each year the AMA participates 
in the Michigan State Marketing Games, 
which involves computerized marketing. 



While on a field trip, members saw the Chan- 
nel 4 studio and D'Arcy Advertising Agency. 




Angel Flight 



For the best Angel Flight chapter in the 
area and the one that best supports its 
Arnold Air Society, SIU's Angel Flight re- 
ceived the Purdue Cup Award. Angel Flight 
is made up of coeds with singing and danc- 
ing ability. The Flight performed at the 
National Conclave in New York, the Illi- 
nois State Chamber of Commerce, at En- 
core '68 at SIU, and at Scott Air Force 
Base in November. Angel Flight also six)n- 
sors the annual Aerospace Ball winter all- 
campus-formal dance each February. 




While in New York. Angel Flight cheered up 
Vietnam veterans hospitalized in St. Alban's. 




FRONT ROW: Paula Pate. Judy Stahlberg. angelaire direc- 
tor: Lynda Miller. Karla Meyer. Nancy Ross, Marilyn Cham- 
ness. commander, .Jacqueline Casper, Joan Pryka. angelette 
director; Susan Brown, Ba.bara Yopp. Sheila Gibbs. SEC- 
OND ROW: Captain H. A. Staley. Carol Champion. Judy 
Webb. Carol Williams. Peggy Schable, Janice Rienerth. 



Barbara Burke. Linda Lestina, Kathy Klees, Carolyn Rohde. 
Carolyn White. THIRD ROW: Diane Weiland, Debbie Cromp- 
ton, Kathy Doerr, Janet Ogilvie. Vicki Bearden. Donna 
Rausch. Ginny Doerr. Sherry Wolff, Barbara Moore. Jenni- 
fer Terry, Linda Whiteside. 



312 




FRONT ROW: Lesley Retzer, Terry Robel. Donna Machalek. 
secretary: Linda Phillips, president; Linda Tauber. vice- 
president: Marffie Miller. Julee lUner, adviser. SECOND 
ROW: Kerry Schoenborn. Kathy McAfoos. Shirley Swansen. 



Lynda Milek. Pam Stone. Roberta Duckworth, Carlton 
Cuffman. THIRD ROW: Gayle Zion, Sandy Randall. Laura 
Stott. Bill Gaune. Gail Bixby. Pat Hochmuth, Melissa Frenz. 
Vicki Hollar. Annette Peterson. 



Aquaettes 



Arab Students 
Organization 



For the first time this year, Aquaettes 
had men try out for the group. They swam 
with the girls and participated in all their 
water shows. To learn about synchronized 
swimming, the Aquaettes went to a water 
clinic at George Williams College. During 
Spring Festival, the organization presented 
a water show "The Mad Hatters," at the 
U. School pool. They entered synchronized 
competition at Indiana University. In ad- 
dition, they travelled to St, Louis in Jan- 
uary for an Aquatics Clinic. 



During October of 1958, the Arab Stu- 
dent Organization was established at SIU. 
Members opened this year with a picnic 
and later in the term sponsored a dinner 
at the Student Christian Foundation. Dele- 
gates from the group attended the national 
Organization of Arab Students Convention 
in Columbus, Ohio, in November. Members 
of the group also took part in the Model 
United Nations in February. Other activi- 
ties included participation in International 
Week festivities in the Center. 




FRONT ROW: Bakir Ead. treasurer; Nayif 
Shakir. vice president: Ashwak Sirri, 
Hesham Sirri. president: Barghout Nabil. 
secretary. SECOND ROW: Ahmed Ben 
Hmeida. Mohamed Ranadan, Omar Azoumi. 
Matri Mohamed. Azmi Qaddoumi. THIRD 
ROW: Salem Naser. Araiby Yosef. Masri 
Amar, Tamer Habib. .Adnan Kurdi. 



313 




FRONT ROW: Thomas McClellan, Michael Crackel, Thomas 
Webb. Captain James Cox, adviser; Bill Perkins, command- 
er; Ron Runkel, Tom Lane. John Davis. SECOND ROW; 
Harold Zenner, James Lukawski, Robert Wilson, Bill Rei- 



mers. Joe Stokes. Ken Robinson. Judd Holder. David Powell, 
Wesley Raymer. THIRD ROW; Robert Burbridge. Robert 
Clawson. Wayne Purser. David Ellis. Steven Henman. Steven 
Fred. 



Arnold Air Society 



Outstanding Honor Squadron in Area 
D-2, which covers four states and 13 uni- 
versities, Arnold Air Society ushers year- 
round for events in the Arena. They were 
the color guard for a Sesquicentennial 
ceremony in Marion, the Memorial Day 
parade, the opening SIU football game, and 
the Homecoming Parade. Service projects 
carried out by the society included the 
American Cancer Fund Drive, the pledges 
clean-up of Carbondale, and a Tri-C Fund 
Drive in Carterville, Crainville and 
Cambria for a joint United Fund. 




Commander Bill Perkins pins on Wayne Purser 
the ribbon denoting membership in Arnold Air. 



314 




Several club members of the ACE worked 
with the YMCA tutoring project in Carbondale. 



At first only a club for kindergarten 
majors, the Association for Childhood Ed- 
ucation was reorgaiiized in 1958 to include 
all elementary education majors. Dele- 
gates were sent to the International Study 
Conference in San Diego, California, to 
meet with educators from all over the 
U.S. A picnic for children at the Children's 
Home in Bush was held at Giant City by 
the association. At a regular meeting, 
William Matthias spoke about the Univer- 
sity School and conducted a tour. 



Association for 
Childhood Education 




FRONT ROW: Luther Bradfield, adviser; Joyce Bradfield. 
adviser; Grace Patton. Carole Nawojski, Dianna Douglas. 
Sandra Clark, president; Brenda Hemmer, vice president. 
Emma Tally, secretary-treasurer, Anna Reusch. .John 
Weldon. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Owens, Elaine Moulton, 
Sue Dorris, Kay Roney, Mary Cissell. Danella Meanovich, 



Donna t'chtman, Paulette Kobler, Maddy Yezdauski, Karen 
Broadwater, Joy Cash, Ramona Bilyeu. THIRD ROW: Janice 
Scott, Mary Pirok, Tina Overtoom, Majorie Hall, Kathy 
Nobbe, Sue Zei, Debra Levin, Olla Moulton, Ruth Mennerich, 
Sharon Sparwasser. Sheila Gibbs, Lynda Miller. Robin 
Goepfert. 



315 



During the Southeast Conference, Block and 
Bridal members showed polled Hereford heifers. 



Block and Bridle 



An annual rodeo was sponsored by the 
Block and Bridle Club in the fall. In the 
spring a showmanship contest was open to 
any SIU student interested in animal hus- 
bandry. In the Southeastern Conference 
livestock evaluation and judging contest 
the club placed first, but was unable to 
receive the award because it was host. 
Eighteen collegiate teams participated. 
BUI Johnson was awarded the Will Arvin 
Award as the most active member and 
Mike Kleen was presented the merit 
award for scholarship. 











FRONT ROW: Ted Richardson, secretary; Jim Morrison, 
vice-president; Ted Poehler, president; Steve Martin, 
treasurer; Howard Olson, adviser. SECOND ROW: Steve 



Paullin. Milton Spencer. Duaine Kief, Mike Kleen, Charles 
Guyer. THIRD ROW: Chris Stone, Clyde Dunphy. Larry 
Daniel, Edward Miller, Glen Mills. Terry Kiser. 



316 




FRONT ROW: Joseph Chu. adviser; Mrs. Ping-chia Kuo. 
adviser; Ping-chia Kuo, adviser; Horace Yao, treasurer; 
George Chen, president; Sing Wong, social chairman; John- 
son Mao. Che Leechien. Mrs. Shirley Chou. adviser; I-kua 
Chou. adviser. SECOND ROW; Yin Tuen Lai. Joseph Wong. 
Hong-teng Wong, Joseph Woo. Josephway Chu, Henry Lim. 
Peter Yeung, William Kwan, Hai-chow Kao, Kenneth Lau. 



Song-hua Tu. THIRD ROW: Chong-ping Chan. Lillian Yau, 
Pinky Toong, Janet Wang, Alan Lo, Chuen Yin Moy, Thomp- 
son Ho, Bing Kwong Tam, Joseph Ng, Maisie Hung, Lana 
Lau, Did-bun Wong. FOURTH ROW: Lhong Sun, Monica 
Y'am, Catherine Chan, Anita Au. Michael Ho, Johnston Chu, 
Cho-yau Lee, Christopher Cheung, Fernadina Chan, Heidi 
Young, Chyn-chi Tang. Ka Chai Ho. 



Chinese Student 
Association 



Council for 
Exceptional Children 



His excellency Shu-Kai Chou, Chinese 
ambassador to the United States, was the 
guest of honor at a banquet given by Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Morris in May of 1968. The 
banquet and Chou's visit were both spon- 
sored by the Chinese Students Association. 
Other activities for the members included 
two picnics, showing of a Chinese movie 
and a dance party. The Chinese Students 
Association is comprised of all Chinese 
students on campus and any other inter- 
ested individuals, including faculty. 



Participating in the National CEC Con- 
vention, the Council for Exceptional Chil- 
dren was given the opportunity to meet 
professionals in the field of special ed- 
ucation. During the summer, members of 
the club gain professional experience by 
being recreational assistants at the Little 
Grassy Camp. Mary Reynolds was elected 
vice-president of the International Student 
CEC, while Cheri Alexander and Greg 
Pero were elected historian and repre- 
sentative, respectively, of the Illinois CEC. 



FRONT ROW: Jo-Ellen Sefried, Maria Ruess, secretary; 
Reginald Davis, president; Bonnie Bishop, treasurer; Ca- 
miell Thompson, vice-president; Mary Anne Reynolds. 
SECOND ROW; Cheri Alexander, Jan Murphy, Steven Isack- 



son, Dan Rainey, adviser; Vivian Pohock, Alice Densch. 
THIRD ROW: Sue Waite. Judy Rice, Mickie Heimann, Fran- 
cine Weiner. Gregg Pero, Deleanor Tutt. Deborah Cooper, 
Marcella Schaefer. adviser. 




317 



By working with equipment and models, club 
members apply their engineering knowledge. 



Engineering Club 



National Engineering Week in February 
was arranged at the School of Technology 
by the Engineering Club. Another Febru- 
ary event included a banquet at the Univer- 
sity Center. The club went on a field trip 
to St. Louis in May and at a regular meet- 
ing heard Marvin Johnson, acting dean of 
SIU's School of Technology, speak. Under- 
graduates in engineering or engineering 
technology are eligible for membership 
in the group. Edward Eversman received 
the outstanding senior award. 





FRONT ROW: Leonard Crame, vice-president; John Burn- 
side, president; Juh Chen, adviser; Charles Rawhnss, ad- 
viser; Don Ortinau, secretary: Willard Duensing, secretary; 
Jim Pardee, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Andrew Tebelak. 



Bruce Scheiman, John Floquet, Darrell Abby, Donald Benz, 
Harold Linn. Wayne Brinkmeter, Don Karban. THIRD ROW: 
Fredrick Hahn. Murl Teske, John Heeger. Ronald Weiss, 
Larry Bassuk. Howell Reynolds, Frank Monkus, Wayne King. 



318 




FRONT ROW; Susan Pockinsrton. Martha Kluckey, vice- 
president: Sue Dickey, president; Irene Payne, adviser; 
Daria Kulczycky, secretary; Sue Dawson, treasurer; Tom 



Nyquist. SECOND ROW; Karen Little, Kristi Barkhimer, 
Paula Walters, Fjlizabeth Yehling. Patricia McCoy, Christa- 
bel Manana, Donna Curtner, Nancy Keil. 



Food and Nutrition 
Council 



When the School of Home Economics 
moved into the new Home Ec Building in 
1960, the Food and Nutrition Council was 
founded to promote interest in the area 
for which it was named. An international 
dinner was given by the council in March 
to honor foreign students and to encourage 
participation in preparing foreign dishes. 
At a November meeting, Mrs. Mildred 
Hudson, dietitian at Anna State Hospital, 
spoke to the club on "Diet and Tryptophan 
in Relation to Mental Health." 



Food and Nutrition Council members prepare 
the table for a tea they gave in February. 




^ 



Hungry members line up for the raccoon sup- 
per sponsored by the Forestry Club winter term. 



Forestry Club 



To start the school year the Forestry 
Club has a bonfire each fall at Giant City 
for interested freshmen. Money-making 
activities managed were the Christmas 
tree sale and timber stand improvement 
work. As a service project, the club 
marked trees on trails at Anna State Hos- 
pital so the patients could take nature 
walks. The Spring Jubilee was held at 
Little Grassy, where members tested 
their skills in forestry events such as 
speed chopping, pulp throw, and one and 
two-man bucking. 





FRONT ROW; James Rounsaville. Darrel Ranken. Neil Hos- 
ley, Duane Thien, Dave Sparks, treasurer: John Dickson, 
president; Jim Feist, vice president; Walter Wood, secre- 
tary, James Gichangi, Leonard Bollman. SECOND ROW; 
John Cline, Eugene Heifer, Ken Champion. Dwight Menely. 
Randy Blass, Robert Underwood, Alex Caras. Richard Mc- 
Allister. Dennis McGill. Harold Johnson. THIRD ROW; 



William Grogg, Dennis Perveneckis, John Litvay, Joe 
Davidson, Jim Thompson. Eric Larson, Gary Schmidgall. 
Mike Janes. Bruce Hering. Michael Krekel. Robert Weaver. 
FOURTH ROW; Mike Sanders, Randy Johnson. Jim Bixby, 
Stu Hirsh, Bruce Nelson. Bob Ford, Colin Peterson, Rick 
Murray. Ralph Bower, Dennis Garrett, Duane Dipert. 



320 



FRONT ROW: Melva Ponton, adviser; Brenda Crommins, 
Sandra Leidner. vice-president; Cathy Coradini, secretary; 
Marsha Ragno, Fran Hollovvay, president; Dariz Kulczycky. 
Dena Youngs, Karen Schrader, Sue Ridley, adviser. SECOND 



ROW; Pat Jasek, Judy Weitkamp. Joyce Embree, Jean Ste- 
venson, Toni Benson, Patricia Soltwedel, Carla Apple, Jean- 
nie Cordum, Karen Little, Bernice Freund, Anita Martin, 
Shervl Simon. 




Home Economics 
College Chapter 

Designed to reach all home economics 
students, the Home Economics College 
Chapter held monthly meetings emphasiz- 
ing subjects in the four areas of home ec- 
onomics: foods and business, clothing, 
home and family, and home economics ed- 
ucation. Two major speakers were heard 
by the organization. In November, Helen 
Brockman, fashion designer, spoke on 
"The Discipline of Elxcellence," and in 
May Mildred Davis, from the American 
Home Ec Association, told of "Being 
Professional." 



Indian Students 
Association 



To celebrate Deepawali, an Indian hol- 
iday, the Indian Student Association gave 
a dinner at the Student Christian Founda- 
tion. In addition, they sponsored a sitar 
recital in Furr Auditorium. As part of its 
program this year, the association is ob- 
serving the Mahatma Gandhi Centennial. 
Professor Dasgupta, dean of the Delhi 
School of Economics, spoke on "Gandhi 
on Economics" as part of the Gandhi Cen- 
tenary. Another speaker the club spon- 
sored was Swami Rangnathananda from 
the Ramkirsh Mission. 




FRONT ROW; Arif Husain, AnjaH Nanda. Raveendra Batra, 
secretary; Ganga Shrimali. K. L. Shrimali. Herbert Mar- 
shall, adviser; Dilip Desai, president; Pratima Desai. Od- 
havji Lavani, treasurer. SECOND ROW; Raj Khare, Rolli 



Raje. Neelam Soud. Taj Kokab. Sunanda Bhansali. Mahen- 
drakumar Bhansali. Satyendra Vermant. THIRD ROW; 
Vikram Desai, Bipin Desai, Thomas Gharst, Ramesh Verma, 
Narender Reddy, Kanaur Somasekhara. 



321 



International 
Relations Club 



An SIU conference on "Russia and the 
West" was arranged by the International 
Relations Club in French Auditorium in 
May. Dr. Frederick Barghoorn, Yale pro- 
fessor, spoke on Russia's external and 
internal problems. To study the United 
Nations, members attended a National 
Leadership Institute on World Affairs in 
New York City. Another delegation was 
sent to St. Louis for the Midwest United 
Nations. Membership is open to all stu- 
dents interested in international relations. 



A major activity of the International Relations 
Club is running the Model United Nations. 





iStk h 




FRONT ROW: Orrin Benn, president; 
Priscilla Moulton, secretary: Frank Kling- 
berg. adyiser: Nabil Halaby. vice-presi- 
dent. SECOND ROW: Mohamed El-.Sohaily. 
Don Zeikel, Steven Andes. Nabil Barghout. 




322 



FRONT ROW: Vida Garousian, Mahmood 
Davoudi. Iraj Moghadam, Hassan Nejad, 
president; Homa Shokouh. SECOND ROW: 
Abdolreza Etefagh. Mahmoud Emami. 
Hassan Mastafaui. Bagher Mousavi. Meh- 
ran Ronaghi. Sirous Malek. THIRD ROW: 
Ghadirian-Marnani, Ali Mozafarian. Sayid 
Farahni, Mohamad Amadi, Iraj Davanipour. 




Iranian Students 
Association 



Japanese Students 
Association 



To make exclusive Iranian dishes, the 
Iranian Student Association arranged a 
shish-kebab-party in November. An ad- 
ditional November event was an educa- 
tional lecture in Morris Library Auditor- 
ium at which Bagher Mousavi, Ph.D. can- 
didate in government, spoke on Iran's 
foreign and domestic politics. Founded in 
1961, the organization held a picnic at 
Giant City Park to open the school year. 
Members of the Iranian Students Associa- 
tion also participated in International Week. 



Recently recognized by the University, 
the Japanese Student Association is one 
of the newest organizations on campus. 
All Japanese students attending Southern 
Illinois University are invited to join. One 
of the club members, Junichi Nagano, es- 
tablished the Karate Club at SIU last 
spring. The major activity for the year of 
the Japanese Student Association is taking 
part in International Night, in which it has 
an exhibit of Japanese articles and gives 
a judo-karate show. 




FRONT ROW: Shojiro Matsuura, Yasumichi Ueno. Choko 
Yema, Junichi Nagano, Yoshihiro Ohya. Karen Yamakawa. 
Takaharu Yamakawa. SECOND ROW: Takeya Yabe, Ma'Sano 



Miyasaico. Suzuko Mita. Seiki Iha, Yukiya Usuki. Yutaka 
Toyota, Hiroshi Saito, Sakutaro Takahashi, Sadateru Suzuki. 



323 




After meeting with association members, two 
Koreans relax by playing a ping-pong game. 



Korean Students 
Association 



Korean students who are currently en- 
rolled at the University are invited to join 
the Korean Students Association. Those 
who have a special interest in Korean stu- 
dent activities may also join as an asso- 
ciate member. At the opening of school, 
the association held its annual meeting 
and picnic at Giant City Park. Members 
also got together for a New Year's Eve 
Party in the Home Economics Building 
lounge. Their major activity was Inter- 
national Week in January. 




FRONT ROW: Se Hee Ahn, adviser: Cheongirl Ryoo. Soonme 
Choi. Eun Ho Lee. president; Jae Chang Lee. Eui Song Park. 
Ik-Ju Kang. adviser. SECOND ROW: Tack Yong Kim. Chan 



Kyoo Choi. Kwang Lee. So Chul Yang. Jong Chun Lee. Chang 
Hun Kim. vice-president. Kee Lee. Kwang-In Lee. 



324 



FRONT ROW: Anton Pavelka. John Mercer. William Hor- 
rell. adviser. Bruce Ashley, president; John Schleffendorf. 



SECOND ROW: Terry Brandt. Don Yaworski, Charles Ry 
dlewski, Mike Mahoney. Ellen Bak. Teda Christenson. 





Photographic Society 



No requirements other than an interest 
in photography are necessary for member- 
ship in the SIU Photographic Society. The 
group is advised by WiUiam Horrell of the 
academic photography department. Month- 
ly education meetings are held at which 
the club hears a speaker or sees an ex- 
hibit. Minor White, MIT photo instructor, 
was to speak to the society in May. 
Another speaker was Harold Grosowsky, 
design instructor at Southern, whom mem- 
bers heard in January. 



Technical representative of Eastman Kodak, 
Don Benson, spoke to members on photography. 



325 




FRONT ROW; Gerald Rottmann. James Burns, vice presi- 
dent; Thomas Dunn. Harrie Kirk, president; Donald Elkins. 
advisor; Andrew Cerven, treasurer; Duaine Kief. Thomas 
Rice, secretary; Stephen Calhoun. SECOND ROW; Norman 
Bryant, Bill Hoene. Bill Lindemann, Joe Carroll, Robert 



Skirvin, Willard Schaudt. Larry Strange. Richard Powell. 
Gordon Johnson. Shane Gray. Linus Batterton. THIRD ROW; 
Jim Probst. Bill Raben. Don Suttner. Kent Western. Dennis 
Anderson. Curtis Wolf, James Kalmer. Robert Maschhoff. 
David Kelsey. Tracy Knisely. 



Plant Industries Club 



An agronomy exchange trip in Kentucky 
involving the University of Kentucky, Pur- 
due, the University of Illinois, and SIU 
was attended by the Plant Industries Club. 
During fall and spring, both intercollegiate 
and regional Soil Judging Contests were 
sponsored by the club. An exchange was 
held between the Home Economics Club 
and the Plant Industries Club in February 
of this year. Delegates of the club went 
to the American Society of Agronomy 
Convention, held in New Orleans. 




As a money-making project, the Plant Indus- 
tries Club sold potted mums in the Center. 



326 



Pre-Law Club members and adviser. Dr. Max 
Turner, examine law materials in the library. 




An address by William Ridgeway, Jack- 
son County Public Defender, was heard by 
the Pre-Law Club in November. Club offi- 
cers, their adviser. Chancellor Robert 
MacVicar, and Loyola University Law 
School Associate Dean Vincent Vitullo, 
were given a luncheon. Mr. Vitullo then 
spoke to the organization on legal educa- 
tion and law as a career. Other guest 
speakers have included Associate Dean 
Charles Purcell of Missouri Law School 
and Professor Harry Pratter of Indiana. 



Pre-Law Club 




FRONT ROW: Gary Dillinger. Edward Kiernan, Max Turner, 
adviser; Mark Hansen, vice-president; Steven Andes, presi- 
dent; Paul Casbarian, secretary-treasurer; Robert Schulz, 
Larry Sargent. Jim Jeffers. SECOND ROW: Lamar Gentry, 
Rob Wheeler, Carl Hahn, Robert O'Neill. Mike Hogan, 



Darren Peckler. Hugh Brandon, George Geltosky. Hugh 
Westbrooks, Gary Ragan. THIRD ROW: William Schwer, 
Joel Slade, Michael Redmond. William Eickhoft. Patrick 
Duran, James Hisaw, Ralph Friederich, Ralph Autullo, 
John Thomas, Joe Ferrin. 



327 




FRONT ROW: Vivian Dowell, Richard Gilliam, treasurer; 
Fred Schmidt, president; Bill Cotter, vice president; Char- 
lotte Hatch, secretary; Alfred Richardson, adviser. SEC- 
OND ROW: Steven Cantrell. Phillip Benjamin, James Hen- 



ning. Donald Nierenberg. Joe Halbert. Steve Ulrich. Peter 
Tsin. THIRD ROW: Paul Renstrom. Bruce MacCallum. John 
Desmaretz, Gary Baver. Gary Hanning. Tony Visser. Ron- 
ald Patten. 



Pre-Med, Pre-Dental 
Society 

Open to all students of SIU in good 
standing who have an interest in medical, 
dental, or paramedical fields, the Pre- 
Medical and Pre-Dental Society sponsored 
a panel discussion on admission policies 
for medical and dental schools. Dr. Tom 
Clark, Health Service physician, told the 
society about medicine in Vietnam and 
showed slides of cases and patients he had 
treated there. The society also presented 
awards to Dr. Alfred Richardson and Dr. 
Harold Kaplan for their services. 



RA Ribbon Society 

A men's Greek Service honorary so- 
ciety, RA Ribbon Society is made up of 
members selected on the basis of contri- 
butions to the Greek system. Organized 
last year, the club requires pledge class- 
es to carry out a service project. Future 
plans are to set up a loan program for 
members who need financial aid. Outstand- 
ing Greek Man Awards went to Mike Kleen 
and Bob Carter. Members Dan Fox, Tom 
Conner, Don Glenn, Ken Ortiz and Dave 
Fabian appeared in Who's Who in Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities. 



FRONT ROW: Mike Kleen, Dan Fox, Steve Boma. Terry 
Miller, Bill Kiley. SECOND ROW: John Lohmiller, Scott 
Karstens, Dann Durr, Robert Conway. Kent Kimball. Dave 



Husted. Ed Longfellow. THIRD ROW: Richard Haney. Tom 
Connor. Marv Archer. Tony Burroughs, LeMar Gentry, 
Steve Lutz. Don Glenn. Ken Ortiz. 



328 








FRONT ROW: Ann Hasan, secretary-treasurer; Bob Tick- 
ner, vice-president; Robert Sutton, president; Michael Luck- 
enbach. adviser; Bob Allen. Sally Homer. SECOND ROW: 
Stanley Groh. Stephen Frattini. Charles McCann. Lucia 



Juenger. Trenton Holland. Gary Silkaitis. Nancy Montgom- 
ery. Janet Hale. THIRD ROW: Jane Hipps. Carroll Spiller, 
Karlene Arning, Thomas Gharst. Sandy Vasy, Sue Bulmer. 
Stephen Smith, Sandi Vangeison. 



iw^^i • I m^m 




Recreation Club 



In three years of active service, the 
Recreation Club has won three trophies; 
a second in the 1966 Spring Festival, and 
two firsts in the 1967 and 1968 Homecom- 
ing parades. Many service projects have 
been carried out by the club in Carbondaie. 
To recognize members for service, a 
spring banquet was held at Giant City 
Lodge. As a money-raising project, the 
Recreation Club sold ZIP code books. 
Representatives were sent to the four-day 
state convention on recreation education. 



At the state convention, members met Jay Ver- 
lee. a parks and recreation superintendent. 



329 



Sailing Club 

A new fleet of sailboats was acquired 
by the SIU Sailing Club in the past year. 
Plans call for the further acquisition of 
four to six more in the next year, which 
will be used in the club's increased com- 
petition. The club took part in three re- 
gattas this year: the Saluki Invitational 
Regatta in April, the Notre Dame Invita- 
tional in October, and the Iowa Invitational 
in July. George Beukena received an award 
as the best sailor and Dr. Herbert Cros- 
by received the club's service award. 



Each weekend during good weather, the Sailing 
Club practices for competition on the lake. 





FRONT ROW: Gene Baltz, Daniel Lecocq. Kathleen Beyer- 
man, secretary; Anita Rodriguez. Craig Glowen, president; 
Clark Ashby, adviser; Carol Brouwer. secretary; James 
Clegg, Fran Boehme, Jerry Moon, Michael Weber, treas- 
urer. SECOND ROW: Susan Eident, Dawn Schmidt. Janis 
Peebles. Robert Philip. Sue Hussong, Scott Jele, James 
Jones, Pat McLane, Sandy Etherton, Bruce Hering, Camilla 



Bruch. Kathy Carter. THIRD ROW: Kathy Jones, Bobbi 
Lewis, Ben Quaintance. Eric Swartz. Pete Kula. Susan 
Taylor. Allen Landerman, Clare Marshall, Virginia Scott. 
George Beukema. James Farrell. Francis Heredia. FOURTH 
ROW: Jerry Bowes. Thom Czura. Frank Gassmann. Craig 
Colclasure. John Halbrendt. Jim Pardee, Nelson Workman. 
Steve Elkins. Ron Stone. Jeff Woodruff, Robin Webb. 



330 



FRONT ROW: Carson Greene. Hush Blaney, secretary- viser. SECOND ROW: Dick Fryman, Edward Mocabee, 

treasurer; Walter Gentry, president: Ronald Kelly, ad- Doris Snyers, Ross Logan, Dennis Doelitzsch. 





Saluki Flying Club 



The Saluki Flying Club travelled to 
Athens, Ohio, for the National Intercolle- 
giate Flying Meet. Members took part in 
another meet in Ft. Collins, Colorado in 
mid-winter. Membership in the organiza- 
tion is open to students and faculty. No 
experience or flying knowledge is required. 
The prime activity of the club is helping 
students obtain their private pilot license. 
Other events included penny-per-pound 
airplane rides, a display at Activities Fair, 
and breakfast flights. 



The Saluki Flying Club sponsored a booth at 
Activities Fair to recruit new members. 



331 



FRONT ROW: Ralph 
Dave Favaro, treasurer; 
retary; Steve Gauen. 
Patton, secretary; Le 
dent; James Mummert 
Stephen Sutton, Phil 



Bedwell, adviser; 
Barb Malm, sec- 
president; Dinah 
Godin, vice-presi- 
, SECOND ROW: 
Clesen, Gary Van 



Meter. Terry Kueper. THIRD ROW: Lenny 
Christakos. Kevin Witowski, Ron Ostrom, 
George Beck, Fred Esch. Ron Smith. 




School of Business 
Student Council 



Founded in 1966, the School of Business 
Student Council is elected by the business 
students. An honors banquet was given by 
Robert Hancock, dean of the School of 
Business, to recognize the councils' 
achievements. To honor business students 
and faculty, a Parade of Honors was given. 
A Rally Dan and Parents' Day were held 
to present the activities and opportunities 
of business school to high school students 
and parents. Outstanding teacher award 
went to Don Perry. 



Society for the 
Advancement of 
Management 



Recognized national professional or- 
ganization of managers, SIU's Society for 
the Advancement of Management is one 
of the largest chapters in the country. 
SAM holds numerous and diversified 
meetings, conferences, seminars, and 
panel discussions. Members of the organ- 
ization put out monthly newsletters. A 
present service project is presenting a 
panel to Negro students outlining business 
opportunities for them. SAM has a senior 
placement service to assist members. 




FRONT ROW: Michael Yamnitz, Herman LeKevre, vice- 
president; Joseph James, vice-president; Mike Lockett. 
vice-president: John Kohr, adviser; John Greksa, president; 
Ed Loftus. treasurer; Lenny Christakos, William Walker, 
secretary; Jeff Glover. SECOND ROW: Gerald Hukc, Garry 
Meyer. Frank Jackson, Daniel Frick, Walter Saranlecki, 



Charles Jesberg. Robert Ewen. Donald Morris, Allen Sypr- 
zak. Jerry Sanders. Nicholas DeCicco. Donald Leger. THIRD 
ROW: Nancy Peter. Terry Ruel. Paul Drone, Steve Coale. 
John Loayza. Dave Picken, John Marucco. Stephen Danko, 
Richard Young. Terry Petrongelli, Jim Price. Laura Stott. 



332 



FRONT ROW: David Beal. secretary-treasurer; Dick Van 
Raes. George Thompson, vice-president; Richard Bendorf. 
president; Chet Johnston, Jan Sonner, adviser; Buddy Pyle. 



SECOND ROW: Robert Sepe, Thomas Webb. Gary Hott. 
Wayne Dohnal. Edward Hanson. John Ebersohl. Dave Don- 
kers. Charles Routen, William Seniker, Roger Hough. 



r r«^ * J J < 





SIU Amateur 
Radio Club 



During summer term, the SIU amateur 
Radio Club took part in a world-wide con- 
test sponsored by the American Radio Re- 
lay League. For 27 hours, the club sent 
message after message, trying to contact 
as many different stations as it could from 
its station atop Bald Knob. Anyone, re- 
gardless of his major, who is interested 
in amateur radio operation may join the 
club. Future plans include sponsoring 
code and theory classes for students who 
want to acquire an amateur license. 



A demonstration of radio equipment was given 
by the radio club in the Technology Building. 



333 




FRONT ROW: Craig Leonard, Charles Lohmsora, Bill San- 
teford, Ken Zapfel, Yukiya Usuki, Alan Niemeyer. SECOND 
ROW: Michael Cain, Thomas Migliore, Francis Cribben, 
Harvey Syverson, John Erakovich, Robert Broaddos, Jeff 



Kallov, Wayne Buchanan. THIRD ROW: Raymond Fuca, 
Steve Strang, Herb Trochelman, Harry Burton, John Hen- 
derson, John Miaso, John McGrath, Michael Kelly. 




SIU Karate Club 



Begun on the SIU campus in April of 
1968, the SIU Karate Club cites as the 
most outstanding event in its history the 
instruction and leadership they received 
from Junichi Nagano. A Fulbright exchange 
student, Mr. Nagano founded the club and 
taught over 100 students the art. The club 
sent representatives to the Midwest Karate 
Tournament in St. Louis and the National 
Karate Tournament in Chicago. At the 
midwest contest, member William Sante- 
ford received a third place. 



As part of the entertainment at the TP luau. 
club members gave a karate demonstration. 



\^ 




SIU Sport 
Parachute Club 



^^ 






* r*w^ *<»^ 







*vl?#is^ **■-.'%' '^!il^ 







A Midwest Collegiate Parachute Meet 
at Champaign-llrbana was entered by the 
SIL' Sport Parachute Club in the spring. 
During the Thanksgiving holidays, the 
club attended the National Collegiate 
Meet at Zephyr Hills, Florida. Practice 
on general parachuting takes place every 
Saturday and Sunday at Metropolis during 
the year. The 1966 National Accuracy 
Champion, Tom Schapanski, spoke at a 
general membership meeting in the fall 
on safety in parachuting. 



Parachute club members freefall from 8000 
feet to 2500 feet before openiriK chutes. 




FRONT ROW: Mih Criger. Clark Allen, adviser. Dennis 
Waryjas. treasurer; Randy Kidd. president; Bill Becker, 
secretary; Tony KoUier. vice-president; Paul Wolfran. Gale 
Beachum. Franklin Hall. SECOND ROW: Dan Martin, Rick 
Johnson. Barry Lundgren. Reed St. Vincent. Rich Guentner. 
Charles Albritton. Jerrold Heinrich, Mei Barringer, Darryl 



Jenkins. Ronald Craft. Rick Volden, Larry Erd. THIRD 
ROW: Carla Johnston, Carmen Romeo, Bob Cartwright, 
Gordon Cummings, Bob Ziech, Randy Vaughan. Glenn Carr. 
Bob Weinbauer. Gary Edwards, Stanley Farmer, Douglas 
Meteisis. Dennis Bogart. Marcia Kantorowicz. 



335 




FRONT ROW: Tom Faust. Duncan Mitchell, president; Frank 
Lumsden, captain; Joe Chu. adviser; Ali Mozafarian. vice- 
president; Dickie Coke, coach; Sharon Benson, secretary; 
Walter Halama. SECOND ROW: Volker Rieser. Glenn Thom- 



son. Anatole Krygin, Barghout Nabil. Andres Guerrero, 
Nery Chinchilla. Leo Zelechowski, James Bell. THIRD ROW: 
Peter Moss, Arthur Kaliski. Paulo Cleto, Douglas Dreifus. 
Dave Boardway. Harry Sheridan. Matthew Apolola, Peter 
Lewin. Askold Klufas. 



SIU International 
Soccer Club 



SIU Veterans Club 



Composed of members of the soccer 
team and interested students, the SIU in- 
ternational Soccer Club racked up a 9-5 
record. Some opponents were Florissant 
Valley Community College, former junior 
college champ, and St. Louis University, 
former NCAA university division cham- 
pion. Other opponents included some from 
the Big Ten like Illinois and Indiana. When 
SIU builds the new stadium, the team hopes 
to become officially part of the athletic 
program on Southern's campus. 



Male Students at Southern who served 
at least 18 months of active duty in U. S. 
armed forces make up the SIU Vets' Club. 
An all-school dance at the beach last 
spring was sponsored by the group. Be- 
cause of his contribution to servicemen, 
the club made Bob Hope an honorary 
member. At Homecoming, the Vets' Club 
received second place for its float. During 
spring term, members held a luau at Crab 
Orchard Lake, and attended the Spring 
State Veterans' convention in Springfield. 




FRONT ROW: Jim Cooper, treasurer; 
Michael Sullivan. vice-president; Jeff 
Ludwa, president; Bob Fordonski. secre- 
tary; Tom Hanson. SECOND ROW: Robert 
Zarse. Kerry McLean. William Krauklis, 
Stanley Wojliechowski. Ken Frankenberry, 
Jim Hynds. THIRD ROW: Ralph Kastel. 
Scott Miller, Fred Polivka. John Sears, 
James Smith, Ronald Miller, LaMonte 
Walker. 



336 



At a Sunday program, the Southern Repertory 
Dancers did a performance of "Their Own Thing." 



wK.-t,",'; .w^kvv.n ■-•jw.-p??^": 




Southern Repertory 
Dancers 



Sponsored by Southern Players and the 
Women's Recreation Association, the 
Southern Repertory Dance Company is 
made up of members selected from audi- 
tions. During April the company held a 
"Festival of Dance" at Edwardsville to 
promote dance. SRDC performs every 
other weekend on campus during fall and 
winter term. They also tour throughout 
Southern Illinois at high schools and civic 
organizations. Clarice Marshall and Louis 
Warner were honored as promising dancers. 




FRONT ROW: Bill Stiegel. Dorothy Jordan. Yvonne Walsh. 
Grant Gray, Elleva Davidson, Nancy Sondag, William L^m- 
baugh. SECOND ROW: Charleen Robertson. Clarice Mar- 



shall, Robert Batts, Kent Baker, Vikki Lee, Steve Parker, 
Alice Dornak. 



337 



FRONT ROW: Laura Fry, Larry Lucas, 
president; Lonnie Hicks, vice-president; 
Becky Noel. SECOND ROW: Bobbie Grant. 
Monica Gowler, Marsha Elzy, Joanne Doty. 
THIRD ROW: Diane Chitty, Brenda Lucas, 
Sherry Ellis. Jacqueline Ross, Helen 
Mcintosh. 




Student Education 
Association 



Technical and 
Industrial 
Education Club 



Founded at Southern in 1939, the Stu- 
dent Education Association's only mem- 
bership requirement is that the student 
wishing to join should be entering the 
field of teaching. An orientation meeting 
welcomed new members to the SEA. At 
the club's November meeting, members 
discussed "The Role of the Changing 
Classroom." A symposium followed by a 
movie, "No Bells Ring," was held in 
December and another symposium in Jan- 
uary was entitled "Where — From Here." 



Any student majoring in technical and 
industrial education may join the Techni- 
cal and Industrial Education Club. Activ- 
ities included a student-faculty get-to- 
gether for the School of Technology and a 
club picnic in the spring at Lake-on-the- 
campus. The club put together an indus- 
trial arts exhibit for high school students 
to give them information on industrial 
education at SIU. The display of Southern's 
industrial arts program was also shown 
at the state convention. 



FRONT ROW: Richard Bortz. adviser; James Miller, sec- Penrod, Ted Strand, Don Gustin, Michael Norton, Doug 

retary-treasurer; Dennis Mueller, president; Wayne Ed- Anderson, 
wards, vice-president; Ron Gustin. SECOND ROW: Gordon 



338 




FRONT ROW: Robert Neudecker. treasurer: Robert Fer- 
rari, president; James Saul, vice-president: Joseph Clinton, 
adviser. SECOND HOW: Garry Fancher. Jim Roth. William 



Mueller. Robert England. Gene Schneider. THIRD ROW: 
William VanHorne. Thomas Wassell. Steve Allen, Robert 
Homersberger, Dennis Bump, Jerry Ohren. 





Technology Club 



Field trips to Chevrolet. Corvette, An- 
heuser-Busch, and McDonnell Aircraft 
Company were taken in February by the 
Technology Club. A picnic was held at 
Giant City so that faculty and students 
could meet in an informal atmosphere. 
To raise funds, the club sponsored a 
movie in Furr Auditorium. Members heard 
Arthur Prell, former SIU Business Re- 
search head, and Jerry Steele, Ford 
Motor Company representative, speak on 
technology-. The club was founded at 
SIU in winter of 1965. 



At a March meeting, past president Robert Fer- 
rari installed the new president Dennis Bump. 



339 



At January's International Night, Thai students 
sponsored an exhibit of jewelry and art objects. 



Thai Students 
Association 



Members of the Thai Student Associa- 
tion travelled to Michigan State University 
during winter term to meet the prim min- 
ister of Thailand, Thanom Kittikachorn. 
To elect officers, the association held a 
picnic at Giant City State Park in the 
spring. A recent project of the club has 
been to send speakers to area churches 
to talk about Thailand, show slides, and 
hold discussions. One speaker talked to a 
Mt. Vernon missionary group which 
wanted to know the Thailand situation be- 
fore going there to work. 





FRONT ROW: Kulaya Meechien, Prakongsri Anantachai. 
Kierlisuckdi Vongchaiswwan. Smarn Rojanakorn, secretary; 
Pairote Leetavorn. president; Robert Layer, adviser; An- 
chanikorn Praehuabmoh, treasurer; Sathit Uthaisri, vice- 
president; Ubolratana Thaokoon, Kaaren Middendorf. SEC- 
OND ROW: Supote Surote, Akravong Suvansomboon. Kitti 



Pitarkseritham, Nakorn Plumchitchom. Panom Pongpai- 
bool, Predee Sukapanpotharam, Satien Cheypratub. Pojanee 
Kuyakanon. THIRD ROW: Thirachai Ongmahutmongkol, 
Sawat Songsamphant, Jotin Prompreang. Monthon Phengphien, 
Thurdsak Chaikool. Sujin Phatanarajta, Ongareh Savanna. 



340 




FRONT ROW: John Rentfrow, Mike Cox, vice-president; 
Bill Vaughan, president; Roger Ross, adviser; Larry Mil- 
er. treasurer; Dana Sauer. Rick Hiatt. secretary; Gary 
Greenwood. SECOND ROW: Carroll Barlow. Charles Mc- 
Farlin. Rodger Florreich. Gary Appel. Jim Frank. Ed Har- 



mon, Ron Miller. James Jensen. THIRD ROW: Dwain Fes- 
ser. Terry Thompson. Bob Chamberlain. Robert Masch- 
hoff. Dan Winans. Francis Epplin. David Kelsey. Jim Raben, 
Don Erkman. 



University FFA 



VTI Electronics 
Association 



To determine the need for vocational 
agriculture education in the state of Illi- 
nois, the University Future Farmers of 
America is helping conduct a state-wide 
survey. In December, the FFA staged a 
square dance in the Ag Arena. Members 
travelled to Kansas City, Missouri, for the 
National FFA convention. At the same 
time, they caught sessions of the National 
Student Teachers Conference, also in 
Kansas City. Delegates went to the state 
FFA convention in Champaign. 



A Student-of-the-Month Award, begun 
in 1968 and given for academic excellence, 
is cited by the VTI Electronics Associa- 
tion as its most outstanding event. Pic- 
nics were held in spring and fall by the 
group and several field trips were spon- 
sored. The club visited WSIU-TV, Gen- 
eral Telephone in Carbondale, and the 
computer center in Wham Building. At 
the annual spring banquet, members heard 
Joe Hall, a VTI graduate, spoke on com- 
munications with digital equipment. 




FRONT ROW: Gary Mannon. Albert Becker. Edward Barnes, 
adviser; Raymond Schultz. adviser. Curtis Crosby, presi- 
dent; James Jones, secretary; James Harriss. vice-presi- 
dent; Jim SchwellensatU, treasurer; Denny Corbell. adviser. 



Paul Caldwell, adviser. SECOND ROW: Joe Bond. Vincent 
LaFond. Bill Naurich. Michael Kile. Dennis Schafrik. Harry 
Timmermeier. Jimmie Clark. Frank Simpson. Brian Tap- 
scott. Darell Wicker. George Skirm. Terry Cady. 




FRONT ROW: June HoUiday, Dorothy Germain, Jennifer 
Stanley, Sally Gotten, adviser: Glaudia Bricks, president: 
Mary Ann Raben, Carol Williamson. SEGOND ROW: Mary 
Lehman, Gail Bixby, Lynn Hastie, Melanie Panayotovich, 



Lynn Dooiey, Dianne Perrine, Rita Helm, Garol Brouwer. 
THIRD ROW: Virginia Gordon, Vicki Sheets, Peggy Deaton, 
Marleen Verdun, Pat Gee, Pat Younger, Bethel Stout. 
Claudia Dunn, Linda Shelton. 



Women's Professional 
PEClub 



Women's Recreation 
Association 



Composed of majors or minors in phys- 
ical education, the Women's Professional 
PE Club sponsored a lecture by Dr. 
Celeste Ulrich from the University of 
North Carolina, She spoke on "Muscles, 
Meaning, and Movement," In October, a 
camp-out at Little Grassy was held for 
incoming freshman. To raise money, the 
club held car washes and a slave day. A 
banquet is held each spring. Pat Kuhajda 
received the Outstanding Member Award 
and Virginia Gordon, the Alumni Award. 



Since 1922, the Women's Recreation 
Association has been on campus to give 
women students an opportunity to partici- 
pate in varied sports activities. Ever SIU 
coed is eligible to become a WRA mem- 
ber by simply taking part in the activi- 
ties. Sports offered by the association in- 
clude hockey, badminton, fencing, volley- 
ball, gymnastics, basketball, golf, and 
many more. The groups often take part 
in tournaments with other schools, such 
as the golf team's trip to Duke University. 



FRONT ROW: Vicki Sheets, Lynn Hastie, secretary: Mary 
Lehman, vice-president: Charlotte West, adviser. Virginia 
Gordon, president; Dorothy Germain, treasurer. SECOND 
ROW: Gail Bixby, Melanie Panayotovich, Jennifer Stanley, 



Dianne Perrine, Claudia Bricks, Rita Helm, Carol Brou- 
wer. THIRD ROW: Linda Shelton, Peggy Deaton, Marlene 
Verdun, Pat Gee, Pat Younger, Lynn Dooiey, Bethal Stout, 
Claudia Dunn, 



342 





A rally lor Richard Osilvie was arranged at 
a drive-in lot by the Young Republicans. 



For publicity and fund raising purposes, 
the Young Republicans sponsored a booth 
at the Spring Festival. Delegates were 
sent to the Midwest Federation of College 
Republican Clubs convention in Chicago. 
The club brought two major Republican 
figures to the area with Richard Ogilvie 
in Carbondale and Richard M. Nixon at the 
Marion Airport. Other candidates for of- 
fice who spoke to the group were Ted 
Lorek, who ran for state's attorney, and 
John Altorfer, gubernatorial candidate. 



Young Republicans 







FRONT ROW: Dennis Redson. Suzanne Kias, secretary; 
Glen Bower, vice president; Jack Seum, president: Rick 
Rosedale. vice president, Steve Wilson, treasurer; Gary 
Miller. SECOND ROW: Paul Tomasewski, Rob Wheeler, 
Richard Heagberg, Lawrence Baker, Richard Moore, Alan 



Ladwig, Charles Lewis. THIRD ROW: Billie Duke. Dale 

Boatright. John Balsley. Richard Kranz, David Koch. Pam 

Schackel. Cathy Whiteside. Geraldine Robinson. Celeste 
Bure. 




Congregations at SIU's Lutheran Center are 
composed mostly of Southern students. 



Catholic students worship at the Newman 
Center in both Sunday and daily masses. 




A Sunday bus service is sponsored by several 
churches for students of the University. 




Various Religions Represented on Campus 




A wide variety of faiths are represent- 
ed at SIU. Fifteen different religions are 
backed by religious affiliated organiza- 
tions and interdenominational groups. 
E^ch of these recognized student groups 
is invited to join the Interfaith Council, 
a voluntary organization which seeks har- 
mony and cooperation between the various 
religious groups. 

Several of the groups held welcom- 
ing events for new students when school 
began. Church affiliated groups offer re- 
ligious, cultural, and social programs to 
all students. Other activities include dis- 
cussions, retreats, Bible studies, and 
speakers. Some of the groups have annual 
dinners or banquets at which students 
have a chance to get acquainted. 



Lunches, followed by discussion, were held 
in the Student Christian Foundation basement. 



345 



Baptist Student Union 



With the opening of school, the Baptist 
Student Center served a progressive din- 
ner. Different courses of the meal were 
served at different Baptist churches in 
Carbondale so new students could visit 
them all. Before school, a retreat was 
held to make plans for the coming year. 
To meet international students, an Inter- 
national tea was given in October. Dele- 
gates went to the Baptist Student Union 
State Convention in Bloomington and held 
an international banquet. 




FRONT ROW: Joe LeMasters, Bob Blattner, Steve Collier, 
vice president; Bill Belva. president; Keith Bunfill. Willo 
Humes, Ann DeHorn. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Owens. Laura 
Fr>'. John Clark. Bud Causey, Dale Sloan, Andy Loying, 
David Marshall. Stan Hunter, Steve Maxwell, Ramon Taylor, 
Joe Elam. THIRD ROW: Gwen Lofquist, Doris Cottingham, 
Ronald Simpson, Jody Bethel, Patricia Brock, Andrea Loaf- 



man, Sharon Wilson. Judi Hesse. Brenda Parks. Stuart 
Chase, Jess Garrison. Lynn Martin. FOURTH ROW: Bar- 
bara laman. Vicki Brown, Dorothy Cotter. Raylene .Allen, 
Conita Markel. Jo Brown. Jeri Blankenship. Linda Hubbard. 
Linda Taylor. Cheryl Rix. Janie Barger, Sherry Griffith. 
Brenda Brown, Cheri Moore. 




Baptist Student Center sponsors a Chapel 
Choir which travels all over the country. 



346 




FRONT ROW: Sue Dluehosh, George Kane, 
president; Jewel Moeller, Jill Griffith, sec- 
retary. SECOND ROW: Carlyle Ott. ad- 
viser; Judy Noyes, Ray Carle, Rob Nagel, 
Kent Canzoneri. THIRD ROW: William 
Bluhm, Randy Blass. vice-president; 
Richard Moeller, treasurer; Mahlon Ma- 
honey, Jim Armbruster. 



Christian Science 
Organization 



Gamma Delta 



Any student interested in Christian Sci- 
ence may be a member of the Christian 
Science Organization. The members held 
mixers for new students and heard a lec- 
ture on "Education Plus" fall term. The 
organization is part of the Interfaith Coun- 
cil and participates in Religion-in-Life 
Week. They hold weekly testimonial meet- 
ings at the Student Christian Foundation, 
and during spring term set up a booth in 
the Center to acquaint students with the 
Christian Science Monitor. 



Established as a chapter at Southern 
Illinois University in 1940, Gamma Delta 
is an organization for Lutheran students. 
A joint program of both Lutheran founda- 
tions, Missouri Synod, and American Lu- 
theran Church, the organization is advised 
by Rev, Reuben Baerwald of Carbondale, 
During November, a Roman Catholic- 
Lutheran dialog was held between Rev. 
Baerwald and Father Joseph Hansemann 
for the benefit of the students. The two 
men discussed positions of the churches. 




FRONT ROW: Mark Onken, vice-president; 
Linda Chamberlain, secretary; James 
Kieft, treasurer; James Huwaldt. SEC- 
OND ROW: Palmer Goodwin, Fred 
Schmidt, Harold Miller, Phyllis Johnson, 
Marvin Siefker. 



347 




FRONT ROW: Jack Isakoff, adviser; Lynn 
Shamberg, secretary; Bruce Levine. 
treasurer; Lynne Ruben, vice-president; 
Marlene Boltm. SECOND ROW: Paul 
Piatt, Adrienne Melamet, Sheldon Wykell, 
Allen Landerman, Jeffrey Young. THIRD 
ROW: Sandy Levy. Sue Splansky. Carolyn 
Schild, Donna Levy, Garviz Rabbani, 
Sherry Markowitz. Carol Yones. 



Jewish Student 
Organization 



Kappa Phi 



Each week during winter quarter, the 
Jewish Students Association holds Sunday 
night delicatessen dinners. To recruit 
members and hand out information about 
the group, a band dance was sponsored 
in the University Center. Social activities 
included a hayride in November. John Al- 
len, historian, spoke at the Jewish Center 
during Parents' Weekend on "The Other 
Illinois: Southern Illinois." To raise 
money, the Jewish Students Association 
sponsored the movie "To Sir, With Love." 



Continuing a tradition of 27 years. Kap- 
pa Phi, a women's Methodist group, held 
a Christmas party for the kindergarten 
and first grade classes of Attucks school. 
A formal Rose Tea was given for new 
Wesley Foundation members in October. 
Members went to Styrest Nursing Home 
during Easter to entertain the patients. 
In March, a meal in the Foundation was 
held in the tradition of the Last Supper. 
Delegates were sent to the Kora conven- 
tion in Iowa City, Iowa, during spring. 




FRONT ROW; Nancy Brisch. Lou Smith, sponsor, Mary 
Griggs, president; Linda Williams. Edythe Smith, Toni 
Heber. treasurer; Helen Wallace, sponsor. SECOND ROW: 



Lynda Crain, Sandy Mentzer, secretary: Karen Obrecht. 
Kay Roney, Sue Dorris. Jan .Armstrong. Phyllis Hough. 
Pennie Anderson. 



348 



Moslems work in the kitchen preparing authen- 
tic Moslem food for their fund-raising dinner. 




Moslem Student 
Organization 



To welcome new students, the Moslem 
Student Association held a reception in the 
University Center ballrooms. An Iftar 
party was conducted during the holy month 
of Ramadan to break the fast together. On 
the eve of the pilgrimage occasion in 
Mecca, celebrated by Moslems all over 
the world, an Id'Adha prayer and party 
were sponsored. Dr. Abdul Majid Abbas, 
government professor at Southern, 
appeared before the association to speak 
on "The Concept of State in Islam." 




FRONT ROW: Vida Davodi, Kokab Raj, Bashik Boshe. Mo- 
hammad Ammadi. president; Arief Husain, vice-president; 
Abdurrachman Alaydrus. secretary; Rozila Dhalla, treas- 
urer. SECOND ROW: Mahmood .Ammadi, Mehdi Ghadirian, 



Bagher Mousaui, Mehran Ronaghi, Hassan Mostafavi, Has- 
san Nejad, Iraj Davani-Pour. THIRD ROW: Iraj Moghadam, 
Mohammed Ali El-Sohaily, El Araby Amr. Sirous Malek. 
Mahmood Davodi, Mohammed Ramadan. Abdureza Ettefagh. 



349 



During the Newman Christmas party, students 
admire a display erected for the occasion. 



Newman Center 



Open to all Catholic students, the New- 
man Center offers weekly evening ser- 
vices, devotions and social programs. A 
welcoming social was held for new stu- 
dents with a chili supper and dance. An 
open forum on "Moral Issues in the Viet- 
nam War," conducted by Colonel Edward 
Murphy, USAF, and Rev. Raphael Middeke, 
was sponsored by the Center. During 
spring term, an inter-faith student week- 
end retreat was conducted in the Ozarks. 
Inquiry courses with credit are offered 
during each quarter. 




I ■■ svr- - ■ i i : rrrni! mr'rrifrn 



FRONT ROW: James Saucunas, Jeanette 
Luecking, Robert Luchtefeld. president; 
Lynn Laczynski. SECOND ROW: Den Bar- 
tow, Cabrini Waite. Robert Anderson, 
Barbara Brennan, Timothy Lo. 




350 




FRONT ROW: Cathy Carlson, Muriel Fitzjohn, Steven Andes. 
Kenneth Obrecht. David Ruge. Ron Seibert. SECOND ROW: 
Pat Lefferson, John Walter. .Alice Lawless. Robert Huff. 
George Astling. Linda Sperry. Mary Irelan. THIRD ROW: 
Janet Hassig, Nancy Anderson. Joyce Hickson. John Cham- 



bers. Karen Downey. George Laubner. Connie Angelo. 
Linda Obrecht. Eadie Smith. FOIIRTH ROW: Sharon Kreher. 
Jill Pointer, Martha Wiyatt. Ruth Thomas. Susan Christoff. 
Karen Obrecht. Pat Astling. Linda Williams. Wanda Lou 
Huffman. 




Wesley Foundation 

An experimental worship using folk 
music, jazz, and drama was tried this 
year by the Wesley Foundation, Members 
also experimented with choral reading 
and interpretative dance. Sensitivity 
groups were held to give students small 
group experience of openness, communi- 
cation, and self-discovery. Wesley Foun- 
dation sponsors the student-operated 
coffee house "The Well," which offers 
an informal setting for conversation. It 
also sponsored a weekend retreat on 
Christian faith as a religious activity. 



Students from the Foundation experimented 
this year with worship using folk music. 



351 



Residents of Greek Row enjoyed the annual 
Greek Banquet in the I'niversity Center. 



Working as a Unk between Greeks and the Uni- 
versity, Ken Varcoe served as head resident. 




ff 'l/'ti A ^ 





During Greek Week festivities, sororities and 
fraternities compete in the annual Greek Sing. 



352 



Much of Greek rush involves getting-to-know- 
you conversation between actives and rushees. 




Greek Expansion Draws National Fraternities 




Providing many contributions in ser- 
vice, responsibility, leadership, and 
scholastic achievement, the 14 social fra- 
ternities and sororities on campus sup- 
port many University activities. They 
participate in such events as Greek Week, 
Spring Festival, and the Theta Xi Variety 
Show besides individually taking an active 
part in student government and depart- 
mental groups. Expansion of the Greek 
system has been given support by the 
University. The Greeks will be given an 
opportunity to form their own expansion 
policies. More than 40 national frater- 
nities have expressed an interest in SIU. 



Many of the fraternities on the row partici- 
pated in the University's intramural program. 



353 



Before competing in another contest, members 
of Tri Sigma stroke their mascot for luck. 







Sororities Compete in TEKE Ole-Impics 



Not to be confused with the Olympic 
games in Mexico City, the TEKE Ole- 
Impics, sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity, were held in McAndrew Sta- 
dium October 13. Alpha Gamma Delta 
social sorority captured first place in the 
games by winning the balloon race, the 
leap frog contest and the tricycle con- 
test. Each campus sorority entered con- 
testants in ten different events, ranging 
from the 50-yard dash to the greased pig 
contest. Second place was awarded to 
Alpha Kappa Alpha while Sigma Kappa 
finished third. A junior from Carbondale, 
Miss Jan Walker, Sigma Kappa, was 
crowned the TEKE Ole-Impics Queen. 



A contestant in the bottle race grabs the 
7-Up before dashing back down the field. 




M 



354 




During the egg race event in the Ole-Impics. 
a coed must maintain a dehcate balance. 



Crowned as queen of the TEKK Ole-Impics 
was Miss Jan Walker of Sigma Kappa sorority. 



V 




k"-^ 







One event in the Ole-Impics was playing leap- 
frog across the stadium's football field. 



^"•►^J'M' 



355 






Greeks Sponsor Quarterly Rush Activities 



Before joining rush activities going on in- 
side, rushees sign in at the front door. 





Delta Zeta sorority provided a display of 
the girls' travels for prospective pledges. 




Rushees at Sigma I'i fraternity were greeted 
by a welcome sign and handshake at the door. 



356 




Active members' rooms were shown to the rush- 
ees so they could see the facihties of the house. 




At the beginning of each quarter, Greek 
fraternities and sororities undertake rush 
activities to solicit new members for 
their groups. To be ehgible for rush, 
Southern students must have a 3.2 overall 
grade point average and have completed 
12 hours at the University. Fraternities 
continued their innovative practice of last 
year by sending recruiters around to the 
men's dormitories to talk to residents 
about pledging. Informal parties and 
smokers were held for the rushees. Other 
activities for rush included the painting 
and posting of signs announcing rush plus 
preparing rush songs and skits. 



LEAC fraternity set up a display table for 
rush that showed various paddles and mugs. 



357 



Mrs. P'rankie Freeman, national president 
of Delta Sigma Theta. spoke at the banquet. 




Festivities for Greek Week began with a 
reception for all new faculty members and 
their families. Delta Zeta and Tau Kappa 
Epsilon won the annual tug-of-war, follow- 
ing which the all-campus street dance was 
held. On Monday of Greek Week, frater- 
nity and sorority exchange dinners took 
place, and on Thursday open houses were 
held. Greek Sing and the crowning of the 
Greek God and Goddess took place Friday. 
Greek Week ended Saturday with an Intra- 
Greek workshop in the afternoon and a 
Greek banquet that night. Guest speaker 
was Mrs. Frankie Freeman, only woman 
and Negro member of President Johnson's 
Civil Rights Commission. 




Takini; first in Greek SinR were Theta Xi 
fraternity and Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. 



358 




Most outstandins fraternity man and sorority 
woman were Mike Kleen and Nancy Hunter. 



Before taking part in the tug-of-war, par- 
ticipants tape their hands for protection. 




Awards Banquet Concludes Greek Week 




Greek God and Goddess were Joe Schultz of Phi 
Kappa Tau and Debbie Conner of Delta Zeta. 



359 



Diane Jones 
Theta Xi 





Debbie Wissehr 
Phi Kappa Tau 




Sherry Brame 
Kappa Alpha Psi 




Sue Loomii 
Delta Chi 



Fraternity Chapters 
Choose Sweethearts 



Nine social fraternities at Southern 
honor girls on campus by selecting them 
as their chapter's sweethearts. The can- 
didates may be members of a sorority 
on Greek row or may be independents. 
They are chosen from the group of girls 
who are lavaliered. pinned, or engaged 
to one of the members of the fraternity. 
Depending upon the particular chapter, the 
girl's reign as sweetheart may last for a 
year or for only one term. Crowned in 
the setting of a ball, banquet, or party, 
the fraternity sweetheart is usually hon- 
ored with the gifts of a fraternity paddle, 
a trophy, and flowers. 



Ruth Moulton 
Sigma Pi 





Marian Cripe 
Phi Sigma Kappa 



361 



Gale Goetz 

Little Egypt Ag Co-op 



Diane Maloney 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 





Connie Reed 
Alpha Phi Alpha 




3S2 



FRONT ROW: Mary Ellen Dudek, treas- 
urer; Nanette Smith, adviser; Judy Bolin, 
president; Susan Freifeld, Sanette Martin, 
secretary; Susan Hobbs. SECOND ROW; 
Judy Burnham, Ellen Matheson. Kathy 
Ryan, Mareile Koenis, Linda EuKlehard. 
THIRD ROW: Mary Ann Griffo, Judy 
Jowes. Carol Sanders, Pat Theiss, Lee 
Ann Scheuerman, Karell Dixon. 



^'^ 




Pan-Hellenic 
Council 



Inter-Fraternity 
Council 



Each quarter the Pan-Hellenic Council 
sponsors sorority rush and sets the pro- 
cedures the houses must follow for the 
events. In addition, the group keeps the 
constitution up-to-date and workable. The 
council planned a retreat for the first 
week of winter quarter. Lewis Bacon, 
fraternity consultant, helped members 
evaluate the Greek system on the SIU 
campus. A travelling scholarship trophy 
is given by the council to the sorority 
with the highest active and pledge grade 
point overall each quarter. 



A Greek retreat and the Greek Week 
Banquet and dance were sponsored by the 
Inter-Fraternity Council. A dinner was 
given by the council for Greeks who made 
a 4.25 overall or above. The Dialogue 
Series, an education program with guest 
speakers, was also administered by the 
council. Such speakers as Wilbur Moul- 
ton, dean of students, and Thomas Leff- 
ler, SIU security chief, appeared. A 
scholarship award to a deserving high 
school senior in the area is given each 
year by the Inter-Fraternity Council. 



FRONT ROW: Joe Kelly, Terry Miller, treasurer; Tom 
Connor, president; Ken Ortiz, vice-president; Richard 
Haney, adviser; Clayton Behm, secretary; Bob .Mkman, 
SECOND ROW: Henry Farmer. David Schuler, Jack Ellis, 
Chris Davis. Dave Sheppard, Dennis Proksa. Ken Knobloch. 



THIRD ROW: Jim Anthony, Stephen Elsasser, Steve Kitson, 
Dave Jenkins, Ken McGinnis, Bill Elliott. FOURTH ROW: 
Dan Fox, Richard Ness. Rick Hiatt, Steve Wiyatt, Mike 
Kleen, Don Kapral, Julian Pei. 




363 



Alpha Gam's and TEKE's sang their way through 
"George M" to capture a first in Theta Xi. 



Several honors and awards were cap- 
tured by Alpha Gamma Delta social so- 
rority this year. In the Theta Xi Variety 
Show, the sorority won first place pro- 
ducing the show "George M." together 
with Tau Kappa Epsilon. First place in 
the TEKE Ole-Impics was also captured 
by the Alpha Gam's. In addition, the group 
won first in the Greek Sing and the Greek 
Week Tug-of-War. During December the 
sorority gave a Mother-Daughter Christ- 
mas Party while in February the sisters 
gave a Sweetheart Dinner and a Sloppy Joe 
Dinner to raise money for Easter Seals. 
Using a New Orleans theme, the Alpha 
Gam's held a spring formal at the house. 




Alpha Gam's Place First in Greek Sing 




FRONT ROW: Marian Cripe. treasurer; Conni Mory, Nancy 
Hunter, Gail Beyer, Nancy Reynolds, Deborah Wissehr, vice 
president; Donna Warns, president; Eileen Smiley, vice 
president; Corinne Anderson, Cathy Patryck. social chair- 
man; Phyllis Green, Lesley Retzer, Laura Link. SECOND 
ROW: Linda Cobb, Ruth Ann Wood. Mona Isbell, Cindy 
Barnes, Anita Peters, Connie Frank, Diane Van Pelt, Susie 
Lurtz, Annie Turner, Donna Fehrenbaker. Karen Krejci, 
Linda Whiteside, Linda Mariani, Penny Kane. Gayle Krause. 
Linda Engelhard. Pat Theiss. Bonny Krisman. THIRD ROW: 



Marti Hash, .Joy Clarke, Patrice Scully, Toni Hails, Debbie 
Gray, Debby .Jones. Toni Pescitelli, Jan Shepherd, Elane 
Harris, Sharon Duffy, Lin Taylor. Linda Kimball, Barb 
Frye, Becky Reynolds, .Joan Scott, Debbie Cardwell. FOIRTH 
ROW: .Nancy Reiman, Bev Bulow. Shirley Swansen. Carol 
Ebenroth, Linda Tooke. Jane Beach, F'mma Jean Tall.v. 
Kathy Taylor, Cindy Tanner, Michelle Duffy, Marcia Miller, 
Jane Beilfuss, Mary Jane Wasmer, Sue Kaus, Barb Feld- 
man, Sandy Baker. 



364 




FRONT ROW: Hazel Smith, Karell Dixon. 
Crystal Campbell, secretary; Paulette 
Berry. president; Carol Sanders, vice- 
president; Sanette Martin. secretary; 
Sherry Brame, treasurer; Earlean Fisher, 
social chairman. SECOND ROW: Yvonne 
Goodwin, Marcia Eulien, Linda Alexander, 
Carolyn Rodgers, Tonimeta Adams, Wen- 
onia Clayton, Cheryl Cole, Karen Ashley. 
THIRD ROW: Patricia Manus, Adrienne 
Brooks. Rhonda Turner. Linda Gregory, 
Barbara Rudd, Merle Samuels. FOURTH 
ROW; Helene Hall, Sharon Billinger, 
Linda Branch, Rachelle Jones, Rosalyn 
Smith, Iris Roberts, Verlene Lampley. 




AKA's Serve Area 
In Tutoring Project 

To begin the new year, Alpha Kappa Al- 
pha social sorority sponsored a Mr. Kaba- 
chio Sweetheart Dance at the llniversity 
Center in January, Chosen as the sorority 
sweetheart was LaMar Gentry of Kappa 
Alpha Psi fraternity. A dinner at the Holi- 
day Inn highlighted the Founder's Day 
ceremonies in February. The sorority 
won second place in the TEKE Ole-Impics 
and first place in the Sigma Pi volleyball 
tournament. Carolyn Rodgers and Patricia 
Manus, members of the sorority, received 
Pan-Hellenic Scholarship Awards. As a 
service project, AKA's tutored at one of 
the local high schools each week. 



Admiring AKA's gather around their sweetheart 
LaMar Gentry upon his visit to the sorority. 



FRONT ROW: Richard Winn, Sylvester West. Marshall Gur- 
ley, secretary; Ernest Allen, president; Roland Rose, vice- 
president, Eddie Knox, treasurer; George Smith, Alan Tim- 



mons. SECOND ROW: Richard Hayes, James Sledge, Samuel 
Johnson, Oscar Moore, William Joiner, Steve Key, William 
Parker. 




A Phi A's Sponsor 
Scholarship Banquet 



First Greek fraternity on campus in 
1934 as the Beta Eta chapter, Alpha Phi 
Alpha is the largest international frater- 
nity in the world. Famous past members 
include Martin Luther King, Dick Gregory, 
and Senator Edward Brooks. During spring 
term, the chapter sponsored the yearly 
Playboy Sweetheart Dance in the Univer- 
sity City cafeteria. Also held during 
spring was the annual scholarship award 
banquet. Pledge classes were required to 
learn black history and monthly jazz 
workshops were given at the house fea- 
turing different jazz performers each 
time. A can dance was given by the house 
with proceeds going to charity. 




/'/ y 




Manning the broom and dustcloth, A Phi A's 
get together to give the house a clean-up. 



366 




Delta Chi's Capture 
Second in Baseball 



During Homecoming, Delta Chi frater- 
nity held a dinner for the alumni. It also 
sponsored a float in the Homecoming 
parade. Formal dances were given during 
the Christmas holidays and at the begin- 
ning of spring term. Working with Sigma 
Sigma Sigma sorority, the fraternity took 
second place in the group acts division of 
the Theta Xi Variety Show. Dinners were 
given for President Delyte Morris and 
Dean Wilbur Moulton. In Spring Festival 
competition. Delta Chi's took third place. 
Baseball champs in the Greek League, 
Delta Chi's also captured second place in 
all-school baseball competition. 



Delta Chi's braved the rainy weather to 
show their float in the Homecoming parade. 




FRONT ROW: Robert Conway. Carl Courtnier. Drew Viator, 
social chairman; Dan Fox, vice president; Mary Taylor, 
house mother; William Kiley, president; Alan Kramer, ad- 
viser; Roland Halliday. Michael Hessick. Billy Duesenberg. 
SECOND ROW; Walter Schirrich, Donald Kapral, Skip Pit- 
lock, Dan Henshaw, Rick Steffen, Dave Lewis, Terry Weller, 
Denny Helton, Gordon Rains, Tim Lindgren. THIRD ROW; 



Larry Furlow, Rick Sliwa. Gerry Weller, Richard Ness, 
Sy Bachman, Kent Kimball, George Olsen. Ron Belmonte, 
Wilham Holt, Kent Herbert. FOURTH ROW; Harry Curtis, 
Bert Schmitt, Pete Hemmerling, Wayne Borkowski, Mike 
Murphy, Bill Sterrenberg, Don Rodighiero, Joe Bartolo, 
Sam Marzullo, Mike Musgrave. 



367 



FRONT ROW: Kathy MilliKan, Carolyn Barthel. treasurer; 
Beverly King. Gloria Sinclair, president; Delphia Miller. 
Linda Camper, secretary; Betty Chaney. Mary Dubek. SEC- 
OND ROW: Jane Voget. Mary Pierceall. Diana Taylor. Bar- 
bara Wingo. Becky Fulkerson. Beth Brown. Judy Burham. 
Ellen Matheson, Nancy Rahe. Letty Marzano. THIRD ROW: 



Kathy Mark. Linda Horwitz. Gail Nielsen. Debby Paul. Ruth 
Sensenbrenner. Virginia McKeefery. Pat Handlin. Starlitt 
Hicks. Debby Conner. Kathy Setmeyer. FOURTH ROW: Di- 
anne Struckmeyer. Susan Carl. Janice Thompson, Cathy 
Zenik. Carol Halstead. Caryn Schmidt, Bessie Carman, 
Margaret Prewitt. Carla Oswald. Susan Babbitt. 



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SIU Chapter Wins National Delta Zeta Award 



First place in the National Delta Zeta 
Activities Award was won by the SIU chap- 
ter of Delta Zeta sorority. The group also 
captured second place in the Greek Sing, 
the tug-of-war, and the Spring Festival. 
The Pledge Scholarship Trophy was 
awarded to the sorority when the pledges 
made a 4.3 overall. During Homecoming, 
Delta Zeta sponsored a buffet at the house. 
A dinner at the Holiday Inn was given for 
Parents' Weekend by the DZ's. For its 
philanthropic program, the sorority 
adopted a Navajo Indian boy, participated 
in a hearing experiment, and donated 
money to Gallaudet College. 



Before the prospective pledges arrive. Delta 
Zeta's practice their song for a rush skit. 



368 




Kappa's Establish 
Black Art Festival 



Kappa Alpha Psi established a new tra- 
dition in November with its first annual 
Black Art Festival at the University Cen- 
ter. Other annual events include the 
Scrollers' (pledges) Talent Show in Feb- 
ruary and the Kappa Karnival in April. 
Kappa Alpha Psi traveled to Cairo to take 
a feasibility survey for a black co-op food 
market for the SIL' Business Research Bu- 
reau as a service project. In 1968, the 
Kappa's won first place in the Greek 
Track Meet and first in three-man bas- 
ketball. The Kappa's emphasize scholar- 
ship with awards of a scholarship plaque 
to the brother and pledge with the highest 
grade point each quarter. 



Kappa's erected house decorations for Home- 
coming only to see them damaged b\ the rain. 







FRONT ROW: Chris Davis. Edgar Roulhac. Derryl Reed, 
treasurer: Tony Burroughs, vice-president; LaMar CJentry. 
president: Raymond Morris, secretary: James Pillars, Mil- 
ton Porter. SECOND ROW: Richard Carter, Jafus Tram- 
mell, Keenan Orro. Henry , Farmer, Otis Gould, Willie Clau- 
sell, Robert Hearn, Harry Reid, Ronald .Shelton. THIRD 



ROW; .John Bell, Major Hearn, Timothy Brown, Ralph Moore, 
Roscoe Woosley, Ronald Clayton, Ponce Simms. FOL'RTH 
ROW: Gregory Johnson. Wilfred Stevenson, Lawrence Bing- 
ley, James Hart, Armin Covington, Edward Smith, Carl 
Gilmore, Henry Brumfield. 




369 




Senator Percy Visits 
For Phi Tau Formal 



As its annual formal dinner dance at 
the Southern Illinois Country Club, Phi 
Kappa Tau was honored with the presence 
of U.S. Senator Charles Percy. The fra- 
ternity sponsored an annual Christmas 
Party for the underprivileged children 
of Carbondale, which included a Santa 
Claus, movies, and dinner. On the side- 
walk outside the Union, Phi Tau's estab- 
lished a Line of Dimes for Jackson County 
during March of Dimes Week. In intra- 
mural football. Phi Tau's were Greek 
League champions and ranked second in 
University competition. Tutorials before 
finals week are held each quarter by Phi 
Kappa Tau for any interested Greeks. 



During a flag football same with Delta Chi. 
Phi Tau members consult on their next play. 



f^ f^ ^ 




FRONT ROW; Dave Jenkins. Frank Passarella. Allen Wish- 
ner, vice-president; Scott Karstens. president; Stephen 
Shipcoff. secretary; .John Roberts, Terry Phelps, social 
chairman; Dave Carlson, SECOND ROW: Bob Keller, Jack 
Ellis, Gary Sciortino, Jerry Miller, Michael Schuepfer. 
Fred Swansen. Joe Franta. Russ Lohan. THIFiD ROW: Gary 



Howard, Dean Billups, Wally DeLuca. Tom Laccabue, Chuck 
Shotwell, Joe Schultz, Tony Butkus, Brad Baird, Steve Pen- 
ninger. FOURTH ROW: Frank Spina, Rick D'Amico, John 
Whiteside. Rodney St. Aubin, John Edwards, Robert Flott, 
John Meyers, Scot Roe, Fred Coffin. Dave Yocom. 



370 



Phi Sigs' Toyland' Takes Festival First 






f^^A 



^ {\ ^ Mfi^ft 




FRONT ROW: Charles Albritton, John Gutmann, JelY Smith, 
secretary; Jim Leary. vice-president; John Lohmiller, 
president; Tom Hackett, treasurer; Jerry Krummrich. Bill 
Leisch. Matt Mataya. SECOND ROW; Carl Harris. Dale 
Farlow, Jeff Rogers, Greg Leonchik. Randy Gutmann, Del 
Reid, Paul Wheeler, Dave Ameron, David Priebe, Fred 
Carlson, Ron Panice, Roy Chapman. THIRD ROW; Jack 



Ferguson, James Jereb, Mike Benton, Steven Kitson, David 
Sheppard, Mark Grifford, Jonathan Castner, Keith Parrent, 
Doug Archer, Keith Kawamoto, Jim Charvat, Bill Garmon. 
FOl'RTH ROW; William Janssen. Stephen Rhodes. Criag 
Stone. Greg Seifert. David Phillips. Terry Sietmann. Ken 
Russo. Ron Jarzab. Mike Meyer, Anthony Marsh. William 
Steck, Greg Dreps, Rick Brown. 




Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity walked away 
with three prestigous awards this year: a 
first place in the 1968 Theta Xi Variety 
Show, a first place with a show produced 
for Spring Festival with Sigma Sigma Sig- 
ma sorority, and the Junior Inter-Greek 
Scholarship Award. Once a month. Phi 
Sigs have dinner speakers, such as Ken- 
neth Varcoe, Small Group Housing Living 
Area Dean, and Colonel Edward Murphy, 
head of AFROTC. During Homecoming, 
Phi Sigma Kappa sponsored a formal dance, 
while spring activities included a Formal 
in May, a Viking Feast in March, and a 
picnic for its Little Sister organization. 



Dressed as puppets and toys. Phi Sigs and 
Tri Sigs staged a show for spring festival. 



371 



■ (TfC* »■<-:!< l-*f. 



ir^ 



♦^t.*», 






FRONT ROW: Patti Ward, Carole Nawojski. Mareile Koenig, 
Carole Schlemmer, treasurer; Sharon Schockey, Janice Sei- 
bert. president; Elizabeth Kilby, resident fellow, Glenna 
Strole, vice-president. Lucy Sepka, secretary, Michelle 
Wenzel. Kathy McGarrigle, Kathryn Hunter. SECOND ROW: 
Mary Distelzweig, Pat CoUetti, Jackie Shervey, Janet Britton, 
Sue Koslowski, Becky Dugan, Maureen Houx, Judy Bolin, 
Toni Alvardo, Judi Shifter, Betsy Olofson, Barbara Stirton, 
Debbie Lazar, Natalie Lukens, Laurey Sproat. THIRD ROW: 



Diane Jones, Pam Williams. Christy Vandever. Charlotte 
Swanson. Kris Nelson, Julienne Nemcevice, Debbie Manuel, 
Sue DeSotell, Mary Sullivan, Linda Stringer, Kathy Ryan, 
Jane Meier, Becky Rodeen, Janine Donahue, Susan Hobbs, 
Carolyn Moll. FOURTH ROW: Mimi Sandifer, Eileen Ste- 
wart, Gail Goetz, Nancie Dowling, Trish Murphy, Roselynn 
Kelly, Nancy Keltner, Serine Hastings, Jan Walker, Cindy 
Wirt, Margie Moon, Nancy Knepler, Gail Mooney, Marianne 
Garepis, Janet Mercer, Janet Holmquist. 



Sig Kaps Capture 
Scholarship Award 



Sigma Kappa counts the highlight of the 
year as the winning of the Theta Xi Va- 
riety Show Grand Championship with Phi 
Sigma Kappa in 1968. Capturing the first 
place for three consecutive years meant 
the Sig Kaps retained the six-foot trophy 
permanently. Other honors won by the Sig 
Kaps include the Pan-Hellenic Scholarship 
Award, given to the sorority with the high- 
est grade point. During the SIU holiday 
season, the house held its twelfth annual 
Christmas Open House, carrying out the 
theme "The Sounds of Christmas," In the 
area of public service, Sig Kaps sponsor 
a Navajo Indian orphan, to whom the 
sorority sends money each month. 



Greasy fingers and sticky taffy spiced the 
lalfN' pull party .Sii; Kaps held for rushees. 





FRONT ROW: Douelas Limbaueh, Zane Lemon, secretan; 
James Geocaris, Dennis Meer, vice-president; Tom Dunne, 
Greg Bach, treasurer; Greg Berning. SECOND ROW: Ken 
McGinnis, Lyle Selk, Barry O'Sullivan, Tim Borchert. Jay 



Krizzell, social chairman; .Allen Lucas, Michael Holloway. 

THIRD ROW: Fred DiDio, Tom Keis. Ray Irwm, David 

Schuler, John Ziler, Rick Bogdan, Fran Pell, Terry 
Lewkoski. 



Sig Pi's Keep Sports Trophy For Decade 




Sigma Pi fraternity added spirit to Salu- 
ki football games this year with firework 
salutes. The fraternity issued a calendar 
for students in the fall quarter and spon- 
sored an all-sorority volleyball tourna- 
ment, treating the winners to a steak din- 
ner exchange. Sig Pi's distinguished 
themselves in sports, capturing the All 
Greek Sports trophy ten years straight, 
winning first place in Greek League bas- 
ketball and volleyball and placing second 
in the all-school competitions. Produc- 
ing "Mary Poppins" with Delta Zeta 
sorority, Sig Pi's placed second in the 
Spring Festival. December holiday activi- 
ties included an orphan's party. 



To identify their house. Sig Pi's co-operate 
in erecting new six-foot high Greek letters. 



373 



Memorial Fund Set 
Aside by Tri Sigma 

Tri Sigs celebrated the Christmas sea- 
son with an Alumnae Christmas Party and 
a Christmas party for underprivileged 
children. During Homecoming, they held 
a Homecoming Tea for alumnae and 
erected a house decoration that won first 
place. Theta Xi fraternity and Sigma Sig- 
ma Sigma sorority went together to give 
a Parents' Day Party in November. 
Awards and scholarships sponsored by 
the Tri Sigs include the Denise Meyers 
Memorial Scholarship, given to a qualified 
student in the Department of Radio-TV. 
Tri Sigs receiving honors include Susan 
Freifeld, outstanding sophomore, and Judy 
Wills, world trampoline champion. 




For the first time this year, Tri Sigs gave a 
Christmas party for underprivileged children. 



^ 



* I I 







FRONT HOW: Pamela Weyhaupt. Linda Kimkus, Anita VVotiz. 
treasurer: Barbara Nicholson, president; Kthel .Johnson, 
house mother: .Janet McCarthy, vice president: -Jo .Anne 
Jobst: Cheryl Brudi. Becky Leverington. Kathi Franzen. 
SECOND ROW; Lynn Lahti, Grace Hosterman. Mary Ann 
Griffo, Mary Jo Schwarz, Bette Baron, Sue Christian, 
Devorah Stonich. Judy Ellis, B-Ann Ridgway. Margaret 
Sweeney. Shirley Wicevich. THIRD ROW: Jeannette Allen. 



Sandy Rasche. Barb Ranieri, Marty Benson. Carla Durkee, 
Judy Gergits, Lynn VVallner, Karen Westfall. Deena Vuk- 
mirovich. Susan Freifeld. Judy Wills, Brenda Lebloch. 
FOCRTH ROW: Patricia Newhart, Mary Kay McGivney, 
Wendy .Alder, Janice Bortman, Nila Peterson, Melissa Wey- 
haupt. Marsha Shintani, Tricia Vaughn, Shirley Rohr, Ra- 
Nae Jones, Terri Oldefest. Sandee Kuhlman. 



374 



TEKE's Win Greek Week Tus-of-War 



FRONT ROW: Michael Johnson, David McNeill. Kenny 
Troutt. treasurer; Doug Hollinger, social chairman; Mrs. 
Oda Mulholland. Steve Boma. president; Jim McKay, vice- 
president; Joe Bunge. Fritz Sturm. John Zeller, secretary; 
Carl Orndoff. SECOND ROW; Tom Wisz, Jim Anthony. 
Joseph McCombs, Fred Ormiston. John Quinn. William 
Elliott. Robert Hultz. Craig Wilhelm. Kenneth Fix. John 



Poison. Otto Barone. THIRD ROW; Victor Sabattini, Gary 
Evans, James Keller, Dan VVolgast, Doug Hail. Ralph Prevo. 
Bill Buzard, Mark Kohlrus, Bob Laatz, David Godke, Dennis 
McMillan. FOURTH ROW; Tom Nugent. Dennis Proksa. Al 
Folker. William Rajsky. Gordon Seaberg. Dann Durr, Robert 
Kraus. Pat Hart. Cole Behringer. Keith Wadell. Michael 
Martin. 





Over Memorial Day Tau Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity passed out over 5,500 cards 
to Carbondale motorists cautioning them 
to "Light Up and Live" during the holi- 
day. They sponsored the TKE Lecture 
Series at which Thomas Leffler, SIU se- 
curity officer, spoke on narcotics. During 
Greek Week, Tau Kappa Epsilon won the 
annual tug-of-war. As a service project, 
the fraternity raised funds to send Dave 
Williamson to the wheelchair Olympics in 
Israel. Fall term the TKE's won the high- 
est scholarship award on the row. Brother 
Tom Connor appeared in Who's Who in 
American Colleges and I'niveisities. 



During October, the fraternity sponsors the an- 
nual TEKE Ole-Impics at McAndrew Stadium. 



375 



• ^ 



Showing the desire to win. Theta Xi brothers 
urge on their comrades at the Greek tug-of-war. 



For the third consecutive year, the 
brothers of Theta Xi captured first place 
in the annual Greek Sing during Greek 
Week. They took second place in another 
Greek Week event, the tug-of-war. Dur- 
ing Homecoming weekend, Theta Xi's were 
honored by the presence of guests. Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Morris and Vice-President 
and Mrs. Tenney, at a dinner for the dedi- 
cation of their basement as the Kappa 
Delta Alpha room. They also sponsored 
the annual Theta Xi Variety Show in March 
and at the fraternity's Spring Formal, at 
the Marion Country Club, Theta Xi's 
elected Diane Jones, an art major, the 
"Sweetheart of Theta Xi." 






^^-^ 




Theta Xi's Dedicate Kappa Delt Room 



FRONT ROW: Dave Greeness. Steve Perry, Don Maravilla, 
Robert Holmgren, treasurer; Carlton Rasche, adviser; Kay 
Hinchcliffe. resident adviser. Don Glenn, president; Bob 
Aikman, vice president. Ron Willis, secretary. SECOND 
ROW: Terry Lee. Chuck Perrecone, James Guzzardo. Joe 



Kelly. Doug Ray, Bill Fusselman, Les Hall. David Husted, 
Pharoah Johnson. Frank Czech. THIRD ROW: John Mullins, 
Rick Shank, Jim Morris, Jim Goodale. Gary Brinkman. Dave 
Swanson. Gary Sniech. Tom Panichi, Gary Kelber. 




376 



LEAC Wins First for Spring Festival Booth 



'^:^ ,..«^ 



f.-^ , O ^ ^ a t 



^ a 



^ 

;%. 




FRONT ROW: James C'unniriijham. Mike Kleen, Don Rowe, 
social chairman; \Iar\'in Campbell, treasurer; Ed Long- 
fellow, president: Marcella KlinK, housemother; Steve Wi- 
yatt. vice-president: Jim Godke, secretary; Steve Corzine, 
Tom Ylikopsa. Ed Dillman. SECOND ROW: Wayne Gurley. 
Paul Kram, Bob Xesler, Stan Kennaugh. Don Kestel. Rick 
Powell, Mike Blentlinser. Tracy Knisely, Thomas Meldau. 
Dave Hawkins. Don Erkman, Daryl Zier. THIRD ROW: Gar- 



ree Williamson, Bob Kieseloms. Dave Gagala, Dan Mohr, 
Stephen Elsasser, Dan Winans, Dan Fidler, Ronald Keeneth, 
Allan Durre. Bill Cunningham, Terry Keeneth, Gary Hines. 
FOURTH ROW: Al Osterlund, Gary Shellhause. Rick Hiatt, 
Roger Ashley, Ed Harmon, Ed George. Randy Winter, Ric- 
hard Seefeldt, Bill Creech. Ken Knobloch. Jim Close, Jim 
Jensen. 




With the help of LEAC Little Sisters. 
Little Egypt Agricultural Co-operative 
captured the first place trophy in Spring 
Festival Booth Competition. Another tro- 
phy received by LEAC was the Inter- 
Fraternity Council Scholarship trophy, 
which was awarded to them for the sixth 
consecutive time. The fraternity crowned 
Gale Goetz of Sigma Kappa LEAC Sweet- 
heart at the annual Spring Formal. 
LEAC's Man-of-the-Year Award was 
given to Ed Longfellow. During Greek 
Week, Mike Kleen received the Outstand- 
ing Fraternity Man-of-the-Year. LEAC 
member Jim Godke won the trophy given 
by Alpha Phi Omega for first in the Ugly- 
Man-on-Campus contest. 



Supporting the Saluki team. LEAC erected a 
"Go Southern" sign at the Homecoming game. 



322. 




J^^%^. 



SIL''s three dormitory towers are marked 
as the tallest buildings in southern Illinois. 



Highrisers Tower Over Surrounding Area 









University Park and Brush Towers 
share the distinction of being the only 
highrise dormitory living areas on cam- 
pus. Neely, Schneider, and Mae Smith 
Halls dominate the Carbondale skyline as 
they tower over other buildings. 

The Towers and University Park mark 
another stage in SIU's cycle of dormitory 
construction. Beginning in 1913, the Uni- 
versity built its first dorm, Anthony Hall, 
which remained the only residence hall 
for four decades. Woody Hall, opened in 
1954 with a capacity of 422 girls, has 
been abandoned for office space. Thomp- 
son Point, a complex of eleven buildings, 
was the next phase. To contrast the old 
and the new: Anthony Hall cost only 
$75,000, while Brush Towers and Uni- 
versity Park ran to $24,000,000. 




Inconvenience of waiting for an IC train 
to pass prompted overhead bridge plans. 



378 




Weekly linen change is provided tor the res- 
idents as part of their housing contracts. 





Dedication ceremonies were held at Brush Tow- 
ers Complex named for a Carbondale Founder. 



"Hotline" to the security office was installed 
with the expansion of the no hours system. 



379 



PROGRAMMING BOARD. FRONT ROW: 
Bruce Olans, vice chairman: Larry Ebert, 
chairman; Mary Raczkiewicz, secretary- 
treasurer; Douglas Whitley. SECOND 
ROW: Shawn Harland, Lawrence Baker, 
Ralph Davis. Jerry Burger. Linda Sch- 
lueter. THIRD ROW: Marie Robinson. Tom 
Quakenbush, Linda Hussong. Bill Gawne. 
Jane Rowe. 




EXECl'TIVE COUNCIL. FRONT ROW: Roger Matthews. Kathy Yaeger, Phyllis Milldrum, Paul Northrop, Donna 

Stu Hirsh. president; Marcia Freeman, secretary; Steve Turner. Jan Garrison. Michele Martin. 
Brown, vice-president; Larry Hawthorne. SECOND ROW: 



r:Hjj||f,iHlH!inU 






^^^v^ 




Pile-ups of students at the elevators con- 
stantly occur during the peak meal hours. 



380 




U. Park Originates 
Campus Blood Drive 



Opened to residents in 1965, University 
Park was the first high-rise dormitory 
complex on campus. Residents of the Park 
began the year by ratifying a new student 
government constitution with about 97 per 
cent of the residents in favor. The Hving 
area also initiated a campus-wide blood 
drive under the direction of their execu- 
tive council members. 

In addition, a Black Students Program- 
ming Board was established in U. Park. 
A branch of the I'niversity Free School, 
headed by Jon Taylor, was set up in the 
living area. Boomer I of the I'. Park tri- 
ads surrounding Neely Hall, gave a 
Christmas party during the holidays for a 
group of orphans. A girl from the I'. Park 
area, Maddy Yazduaski, was elected to 
the Homecoming Court. 



Co-ordinating the activities of I'niversity 
Park. Joseph Serra serves as living area dean. 




Another week of classes over, a Neely coed 
packs to return home lor a restful weekend. 




381 




ALLEN I-A, FRONT ROW: Chris Miller, Richard Crabtree, 
Joseph Zelenski, resident fellow, Roy Filinson, Irvin Green. 
Alan Krawetz, Bill Baker. SECOND ROW: Peter Bondioli. 
Bill Callum. Gale Fabisch. Bob Gall. Rob Bostrom, Joel 
Kaye, Monte Goodman. THIRD ROW: Allen Roberts, Donald 



King. William Davies, David Koonce. Ronald Scheifer, .Jim 
Couston, Lawrence Gebhardt. FOURTH ROW: John Heath. 
Monty Montgomery. Jay Marshall. Steve Taylor. George 
HoUiday. Richard .Andes. Arch Connelly. Bruce Currv. 




ALLEN LB. FRONT ROW: Van Bowman, 
Ken' Goldman. Thomas Britton. resident 
fellow; Shawn Harland. William Bondick, 
Mark Faulkner. SECOND ROW: Ronald 
Teel. John Ashinhurst. Douglas Zoller. 
Dennis Coplea. William Cook. Brad Har- 
tley. THIRD ROW: Harry Ray. Anthony 
Boyer, Barry Webster, Allen Czenski, 
Henry Bittmann, Larry Yen, Bernie 
Hillen. 



ALLEN II-A, FRONT ROW; Roger Sadler, Fred Boruch, 
Jay Hoff, Bob Iverson, Keith Leigh, resident fellow; Otis 
Walker. Todd Isaacson. Bruce Delai, Michael Williamson. 
SECOND ROW: Wayne Wil.son, Michael Bollman, Richard 
Highfdl, John Gronberg. David Boardway, Pete Bohlin, 

liifR:!||{lili;ii|;!| \\\ ; 



ll 



Richard Collins, Mark Herlache, Bruce Glover. THIRD 
ROW: Robert Flott. Jack Greer. Kent Eichler, Ron Ziols, 
Walt Wilson, Jerry Gliege, Curtis Breckan. Dave Wolf, 
Jerry Pudelek. 



382 



'V/j 



'^ iL*im^ 




ALLEN H-B. FRONT ROW: Ken Hauxhurst. Chuck John, 
Graylan Whitehead, Dennis Wish, Paul Jackson, president; 
Wally DeLuca, resident fellow; Lawrence Baker, Bob Wil- 
liams, Norbert Hart, Malcolm Himes. SECOND ROW; Rick 
Ewanio. Marvin Evans, Ray Bozicnik, Bob Wolinski, Jeff 



Emil, Larry Janssen. Randy Stolk, Jeff White, Carl Klap- 
pauf. Bill O'Neal, Jay James. THIRD ROW; Charles Wilson. 
Jerry Ireland, Wayne Buchanan, Ken Wolin, William Jacobs, 
Mike Roach. Wayne Hoffbers, Peter Grafft. Gary Younker, 
Harold Bloom. Bob Ekstrand. 



Allen Hall 




ALLEN III-B. FRONT ROW: Don Sumner, Pete Sullivan. 
Bill Gawne. Roger Shelly, resident fellow; Bob Schnoor. 
resident fellow; Dave Glomp. Mike Shapkoff, Stan Stark- 
weather, Bill Messerschmidt. SECOND ROW: William Foley. 
Terry Swanson. James Simkowski. Kwun-sum Lee. Steven 
Wahls, Robert Skinkle. Bill Thorson. James Miller. B. Tay- 



lor. THIRD ROW; Richard Sutton. Robert Calder. Kenneth 
Miedema. Bob Stefka. .Al Kaczmarski. John Russell. Larry 
Vasquex. Mik Vorman. David Mattis. Gordon Foreman. 
FOURTH ROW; Richard Wales. Wayne Tobiasz. Ronald 
Goldstein. Donald Vancil. Wendell Runft. Ted Salis. William 
Staab, Steven Storckman. Jack Shum. Richard Wallace. 



383 




BOOMER I-A, FRONT ROW: Robert 
Eckert. Mike Kaminski. president; William 
Koester, Carl Bugenhagen, Harry Burkey, 
Joe Newbold. SECOND ROW: Richard 
Levy, Craig Carlson. Harold Martin. Wyne 
Werner, Peter Yeung. Steve Frye. THIRD 
ROW: Thomas Albrecht. Dan Radison, 
John Loewenstein, John Simmons, Frank 
Luccihese. Mike Kelley. FOURTH ROW: 
Craig Lewis, Bruce Magnuson, Stan Grout, 
Wilson Smith, Ron Loew, Robert Owens, 
Bill Jaskowiak. 



BOOMER LB. FRONT ROW: Robert 
Powers. Al Chodora. Les Cramer, resi- 
dent fellow; Michael Collins, Arthur Ma- 
gee. SECOND ROW: James Bond, Kenneth 
Gilbert, Matt Adams, Jeff Ayers, Ronald 
Lerner, Nick Cipriawi, resident fellow. 
THIRD ROW: John Capriotti, David Long- 
well. Rodney Ludvigsen. Donald Brown. 
Roger Matthews. Tom Baer. FOl'RTH 
ROW: David Barker. Paul Armistead. Jim 
Christie. Steve Bagley. Bruce Brown. 




During an open house. University Park guys 
enjoy playing cards in the girls' rooms. 



384 




Boomer Hall 




BOOMER Il-FRONT ROW: James Kolar, Robert Schroeder, 
Jon Benn, Keith Coulter. Robert Raphael, president; Thomas 
Mueller, resident fellow; Ronald Runkel. resident (ellou-; 
Steve Porto. SECOND ROW; Michael Kleiss, James Rancilio. 
Darrell Beard. Mike Radelet. Douglas Basler. Jan Pasek. 
Larry Korkowski, John Daab. Pui-Sun Poon. THIRD ROW; 



Hubert Ozment. .Alan ,\olte. Ton\' Kounioundouros, Fred Dy- 
kema. Gary Paulsen. Lawrence Pebelski, John Price. 
FOIRTH ROW; Carl Niemi. Dean Paben. Jim Hennmi;. Dave 
Lawsom. Ciar>' Kremholz. Ernst Koch, .Ste\e Ober. Dan 
K(mdritz. 



BOOMER III. FRONT ROW; Mitchell Davis. Russell No- 
vak. Mike Moore. Ralph Davis. Ken Sievers, resident fel- 
low; Bruce Goldberg, resident fellow; Larry Green, presi- 
dent; Jeff Sauer. Jim Barnard. SECOND ROW; Jim Williams. 
Dan Martin. Chris Mattingly, David Mazliach. Dwight Mene- 
ly. Eric Swaim. Chris Cornellier. Jack Campione. Chuck 



Healy. THIRD ROW: Ed Masseth. Dennis Patterson. Dale 
Lael. Robert Oldani, Mike Mertz. .Michael Hipps. Raymond 
Bredemann. Mart Watson, Emil Nattier. Conrad Morris. 
FOIRTH R(JW: Robert Nielubawski. Chester Kuro. Larry 
.Strange, Tom Maukar. Fred Klammt. Pete Maul, Bill (ireen, 
Stephen Palmer. Bill Selvo. 



■?S'^.'^'i>^''?i^ 




385 




WRIGHT I-A, FRONT ROW: Jack Helson, 
Perry Pursell, Larry Bennett, resident 
fellow; Gary Novota, president; Chris 
Robertson. Jack Shea. SECOND ROW: 
Mark Sprehler. Vince Dentamard. Bob 
Miner. John Wilson. Michael Romano. 
Greg Winter. David Legow. Dave Donkers. 
THIRD ROW: John Riopell. Ron Birlew. 
Steve Roos. Chuck Maney. James Farrell. 
Karl Kurtzhals, Thomas Dougherty. 
FOURTH ROW: James Martin. Tim Ma- 
leski. John Belva. William Kingsley. 
George Ruddewig, Steve Danko. Tony Bar- 
resi. Pat Padgett. 




WRIGHT IB. FRONT ROW: Mark Horwitz. Gene Gross, 
Gene Heifer. Bob Cook, resident fellow; Jay Lahdgraf. Mike 
Persily. Barry Jones. Mark Angstadt. SECOND ROW: Paul 
Humes. Dave Neer. Phil Tyler. Alan Robinson. William 



Grogg. Mike Kerasotes. Emil Walker. Michael Graney. 
THIRD ROW: Stephen Ulrich. John Schaad. Carl Jones. 
Mark Paullin. Larry Kraft. Jim Kozlowski. .lim Parker, 
Paul Riis. 



UlilGHI II A, FRONT ROW: Thomas Priscal, George Hof- 
lir. Tom Quakenbush. Hallie Ricketts. Jim Groff. resident 
Iclliiw; (Ireg McCulley. Ron Torbet. president; Mike Price. 
SECOND ROW: Jerome Lee. Richard Dulle. John Weigt. 
James Grubb. Harry Aeverman. John Neal. Jerry Hefley. 



Tony lannucci. Chuck Saccaro. THIKD ROW: Lewis Levin. 
.Stuart V'yse. W'arren Emerson. Scott Robinson. Bill Waite. 
Dave Kelsey. Thomas Tretze. David Leonard. FOL'RTH 
ROW: Greg Stonich. Steve Curtis. Buz Frett. Ric Davis, 
Charly Ott, Richard Nelson, Gary Mulligan, Kip Carnes. 



386 





WRIGHT II-B. FRONT ROW: Bob Ferreri. Dan Weiler, 
Rick Powell, Dwight Campbell, resident fellow; Andy Stri- 
gos, Ray Parker, Levi Richardson. SECOND ROW: John 
Fifer. Mike Kuwahara, Tony Kochanski, Bill Frenk, John 
Burns, Mike Kelly, Jeff Helton, George Weber. THIRD ROW: 



Douglas Vehlow, Fred .Amft, Eldon Evans, Dave Cruitt, 
Wiley Boston, Tom Cronk, Clyde Lawnicki, Jim Friis. 
FOl'RTH ROW: Earl Sato, Ed Pena, Gerald Eckert, Jim 
Lent, Terry House, Paul Tomasewski, Cliff Fo.\, Russell 
Bunker. 



Wriaht Hall 




WRIGHT III A, FRONT ROW: Tom Ket- 
telkamp. Bob Uhll, Mark Page, David 
Spitzer, Charles Odell, Gary Hartlieb, 
resident fellow; Bruce R^, Robert Cas- 
telli, Ernie Allen. William Hosto. SEC- 
OND ROW: Dennis Birsa, Robert Brown, 
Peter DiVenere, Donald Williams, Phil 
Colantonio, Richard Kramer, Phil Wil- 
liams, Randall Kooy, Steve Linpow, Rick 
Lowney, Joseph Englum. THIRD ROW: 
David Simmons, Alan Manter, Joseph Mc- 
Monagle, Randolph Jacoby, Donald Vespa, 
William Wilkinson, Steve Webber, Al 
Tichy, Jerry Ince, William Kilquist. 
FOLiRTH ROW: Robert Kluge, John Hen- 
derson, Dave Murdock, Mike Schnurr, 
Eric Dassing, Jim Rogers, Jim Knight, 
Steve Treiber, Al Yankosky, John Tannura. 



WRIGHT III-B, FRONT ROW: Thomas Kerr, Kenneth Smith, 
John Meirink, Victor Lee, resident fellow; Nester Con- 
cepcion, president; Mark Lussky, Richard Strock. SECOND 
ROW: Daniel Schmitt, Edmond DeRousse, David Dycus, Ray- 
mond Dunn, Gary Richardson, William Pitzer, Samuel Hus- 



bands, THIRD ROW: Daniel Buhs, Greg Randall, Fredrick 
Johnson, Larry Paszkiewicz, Kent Pfeiffer, Rick Cooper. 
FOURTH ROW: Ron VanWermeskerken, Jerry Burger, John 
Hartman, Bob Cretaro. Jim Dubnicek, Kirby McVey. 




387 



SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW; Lynn 
Glaves, Janet Zurkammer, president: 
Diane Cook, secretary; Bonnie Zuchowicz. 
resident fellow; Sunny Andrews. yic'e 
president; .Jenna Bender. SECOND ROW; 
Jacqueline Bubes, Donna Machalek. Bon- 
nie Greenlee. Beatrice Barba. Edna Bed- 
nar, Terry Franz. THIRD ROW; Nancy 
Werderich. Jill Kohli. Camilla Bruch. 
Sally Dobbles. Barb Saylor. Barbara Arm- 
strong. FOl RTH ROW; Mary Larson. 
Janice Finch, Linda Ackerman. Marilynn 
Vessel, Sandy Thulin, Jackie Miller. 






--M 






fi 



I 






THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Alida 
Krest'e. Onnie Thiel. president; Sheila 
Yeary. secretary-treasurer; Barbara Winter, 
resident fellow: Pat Derek, vice-president; 
Mary Kelly, social chairman; Debby Will- 
iams. SECOND ROW; Margo Wolford. 
Dawn Winkelman. Susan Wright. Brenda 
Widman. Patricia Hawkins. Dorothy Led- 
singer. Janet Hecox. Debi Woodring. 
THH^D ROW; Trudy Meister. Sheilla 
Bridges. Kathy Goble. Vicki Worshill. 
Phyllis Keeton. Mary Williams. .Sandy 
Swayne. Doris Hiser. FOL RTH ROW; 
Kath\' N'aeger. Montie Whitten. .Sandy 
Hopkins. Kath\ Cleary, Sheri Morris, 
Katliie Bryk, Sharon Callaghan. 



FCn'RTH FLOOR, FRONT HOW; Patti Schultz. .Sally Wat- 
son. Hilde Wheeler, vice president; Barbara Gurtner. resi- 
dent fellow: .Sue Mainzer. president: Margaret Morrison. 
Joyce Wheeler. Shirley Waddy. Katherine Tyson. SECOND 
ROW; Diana Tyler. Narlayn Whitehead. Regina Clay. Betsy 
Meyer. Nancy Kovach. .-^nna Lehmier. Donna Evers. Jea- 



nette Alexander. THIRD ROW; SandN' Boyer. Lillian \'au. 
Peggy Weiler. Laura Riney. Phyllis Warr. Sandra Sumy. 
Diane Kadlubiak. Mary Turok. Diane Weeks. Bev Witkowsky. 
FOl'RTH ROW; Joyce Wallen. Cynthia Walsh. Iris Rink, 
Sharon Anderson, Vicki Turner, Nancy Weinberg. Jill Ru- 
herson. Marils n Crull. Virginia Stoecker. 



388 




RS^Trr^js?-.^-",;-!-' 




FIFTH FLOOR. FRONT HOW; Kathy 
Neifing, Marie Robinson, Linda Rifken. 
Elizabeth Goodin. vice president; Jan 
Sager, resident fellow; Francie Krukoski. 
president; Mary Roat. SECOND ROW: Joan 
Powers. Sue Marczuk. Cheryl Horberg. 
Elaine Kinter, Janet Heis, Peggy Redmond, 
Gerri Ricci. THIRD ROW: Patricia Rez- 
ner, Kath>- Turner, Linda Burr, Kathy 
Quane. Debbie Heisman. Judi Rice. 
FOURTH ROW: Linda Risberg, Susan Ple- 
banski. Donna Porterlield, Carol Griffin. 
Teresa Perrv. Diane Reed. 



Neely Hall 




SIXTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Susan Zeman. Leslie Passis. 
Marti Roberts, Pat Schmidt. Patty Harpham. vice-president; 
Maxine Trotter, president; Marsha Duncan, resident fellow; 
Linda Patterson, Julie Mitchell, Chris Moesle, Darleen 



Murray. SECOND ROW: Donna .Musengo. Terri Meyer. Judy 
Michaels. Linda Meyer. Jane Granfield. Linda Mesner, 
Debbie Pauling. Fereshteh Sharifi. Cindy Neiman. Cecily 
Me\ers. Elaine Walker. 



SEVENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Sherry Markowitz. Suz- 
anne Kias, secretary; Judith McAfee, vice-president; Jea- 
nette Luecking. resident fellow; Trisha Madison, president; 
Ginidir Marshall. SECOND ROW: Louise Maes. Linda Roth. 
Ann May. Judy Mehalic. Mary Jo Mendenhall. Sherry Light, 



Brenda .McCormick. THIRD ROW: Patti Sharp. Shirley 
Swansod. Susan Mayer. Beverly Young. Pam Quint, Carol 
McHoney. FOIIRTH ROW: Debbie Butsch, Sandy Madison. 
Dixie Malone. .Annice Palmer, Valerie McCabe, Vicki 
Williams. 




389 




EIGHTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Jane Hubbard, Cynthia 
Larkins, Linda Hussong, Carol Kruse. Michele Martin. 
president; Connie Kohlmeier, Karen Kinniburgh, Jennifer 
Kobler, Brenda Hilgeman. SECOND ROW: Connie Kulavic, 
Dorsey Lavson, Lynn Medsker, Linda Andres, Maggie 



Mathias. LaDonna Weller, Kathy Kowal, Donna Bascom. 
Donna Baldwin. THIRD FLOOR: Alice Arnold, Cheryl Lee. 
Lisa Hubbard. Kathy Nobbe, Judy Weitkamp. Kathy Mc- 
Garrigle, Jennifer Janson, Karen Kolb, Donna Berg. 




NINTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Kathleen Connely, Bobbi 
Wallace, Sue Brown, vice-president; Mary Rolando, presi- 
dent; Linda Reiniger, resident fellow; Gail Bixby, secretary; 
Sue Hussong. Audrey James. SECOND ROW: Sharon Harris. 
Carol Brown, Lynn Joaler, Susan Splansky, Diane Bracher. 



Phyllis Borders. Phyllis Jines. THIRD ROW: Karen Harris, 
Uelene Srnka, Nancy Myers, Linda Buelter, Rose Marie 
Bland, Glenda Williams, Barbara Helton, Mary Blomeyer, 
Janis Jupin. 



TENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Marcia 
Bee, Karen Baldwin, secretary-treasurer; 
Ann Lopinot, president; Carol Anthony, 
resident fellow; Kathie Gasa, vice-presi- 
dent; Jann Johns. SECOND ROW: Joanne 
Such, Peggy Bellm, Jane Bell, Sue Olshaw. 
Becky Biekman, Mary Bond, THIRD ROW: 
Barbara Medley, Mary Aronson, Bea 
Thomas, Kay Pick, Donna Snyder, Judi 
Dicig. FOURTH ROW: Cabrini Waite. 
Margaret Austin, Diane Schmell, Nancy 
Scheshter, Suzanne Feinberg, Karlene 
Arning. 




390 



ELEVENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Judy Fouchek, Chris 
Miller. Belinda Baugh. Margo Apostolas, Felicia VVashint;- 
ton, Terry Baker, vice-president; Rene Copeland. presi- 
dent: Barbara Langton. resident fellow: Christy Sadler, 
secretary-treasurer; Gail Lauth. Resrina .Sims, Carolyn 



Meadows. SECOND ROW: Kathy Carter. Karen Newlin. 
Karen Beaty, Carole .-Xnderson. Terry .Alfredson. Suzanne 
Smith. Edith Chamness. Paula Walters. Karol Ba\le. Karen 
Carlton. Dawn Schmidt. Karen Shoaff. Mar\ Brennan. 



Neely Hall 




TWELFTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: .Jackie 
Creighton, vice-president: Kathy Bellott, 
secretary-treasurer: Barb Hannig. resi- 
dent fellow: Linda Schlueter. Kathy Spur- 
lin. SECOND ROW: Janet Lees. Robin 
Myers. Marcy Zenfell. Tina Stein, Kimo 
Kozak, Pamela Johnson. THIRD ROW: 
.Sue Bulmer, Vicky England, Maddy Yezd- 
auski, Cathy Cullen. Jan Ross. Margo 
.Apostolos. 



THIRTEENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Susie DuBois. Janet 
Forlenza. Judy Gergits. president; Bridget Griffin, secre- 
tary-treasurer; Marilyn Ward, resident fellow; Barbara 
Gould, vice president; Carol Kimanch. Sylvia Lewis. Penny 
Coughlin. SECOND ROW: Geraldine Robinson, .^nne Gravitt. 
Kendra Hummel. Marilyn Bruns. Joyce Brezina. Connie 
EUmaker, Ellaine Gallis. Kathy Espe, Diane Pezze. Lynne 



Johannes. THIRD ROW: Darlene Friederich. Susan Frie- 
derich, Kris Forney. Patricia Tomlinson. Ruth Ann Hails, 
Felecia Fox, Annye Jamison, Jennifer Sutsh, Mary Ann 
Ford. FOURTH ROW: Cindy Logeman. Sue Fowler. Kaylin 
Wiley. Janis Hedbloom. Helen Hall. Stephanie Gigante. 
Debby Dove. Beth Killheffer. Lea Weidinger. Judy Goins. 
Vera Firth. 




391 



Neely Hall 




FOURTEENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Vickie Humm. Terry 
Runck, Vivian Dowell, president; Mary Beth Cange. resi- 
dent fellow: Karen King, vice-president: Sheila Lentz. SEC- 
OND ROW: Rosalind Herbst. Nancy Greenwood, Sandy 
Arnold, Marsha Ragno, Mary Kay Walder, Helen Bridges, 
Pamela Loftman, Sharon HoUoway, Pam Mauzy. Jane Mar- 



tin. THIRD ROW: Cathie Hutcheson, RoUi Raje, Ann Hiles, 
Pam Pennell. Nanci Rick, Ann Meece. Stephanie Stanton, 
Peggy Harriman, Judy Laird. FOl'RTH ROW: Marilynn 
Jackson. Judie Hansen. Patricia Walker. Ginger Henricks, 
Vicki Laffler, Jane Harris, Brenda Burack, Gail Dippold. 
Rose Tallvto. Joan Kalvelage. 




Thrifty coeds save money by allowing aspir- 
ing beauticians to cut their hair in the dorm. 



Never satisfied with the original room arrange- 
ment, Neely residents try a different plan. 




392 




FIFTEENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: 
Jeris Smith, Mary Ann Sabino. president; 
Marsha Skillern. secretary-treasurer; Anita 
Rodriguez, resident fellow; Karen Saval, 
vice president; Denise Amschler. SEC- 
OND ROW; Pat Raepton, Jane Rovve, 
Viveca Jones, Lynn .Shamberg, Sharon 
Masterson, Marcia Chester. THIRD ROW; 
Debbie Jensen, Connie Jones, Gloria Fe- 
derici, Bobby Smith, Gwyn Rylander, Toni 
Satterthwaite. FOURTH ROW; Joanne 
Schirmer, Bonnie Schmierbach, Nancy 
Simkowski, Wendi Adams. Carol Desch, 
Becky Shillington. 




SIXTEENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Sue Blandford, Trisha 
Harmsen, vice president; Cheryl Stock, president; Maggie 
McKeone, resident fellow; Sandy Randall, secretary-treas- 
urer; Mary Raczkiewicz, Terri Deck, Nancy Trotter. SEC- 
OND ROW; Sue Pozzi, Pat Crosby, Susan Mather. Chris 



Stanish. Susan Bubolz, Susan Field, Julie Weithorn, Susan 
Dolack, Paula Dierks. THIRD ROW; Carol Eells, Barbara 
Pruitt, Donna Daugherty, Cindy Skaggs, Linda Robinson, 
Terry Robel. Margot Vallo. Marcy Goring. 



SEVENTEENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Kathy Nolan. Carol 
Williams. Chris Pfeil. Joanna Hixon, Jackie Demus, vice- 
president; Jo Hanna Kinley, president; Jayne Gustafson, 
resident fellow; Sharon Obranovich, Phyllis Milldrum, Cyn- 
thia McAlpin, Sue Meloan. SECOND ROW; Gwen Martino. 



Rose Morris, Paula Pate, Beverly Pasternak, Henrietta Mc- 
Alister, Kathleen Spinti, Elizabeth Krueger, Reesa Newman, 
Pamela Overturf. Carolyn Moeller, Karen Shoengood, Vertie 
Midcalf. 




393 




The guys watched the girls while the girls 
watched the guys who watched the girls go by. 





L 


^^ 


■" ^ 




MAE SMITH EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, FRONT ROW: Gail 
Graham, Sandra Harding. Betty Pursell. secretary; Helen 
Rose, resident counselor; Mary Schiff, resident counselor; 



Uonna Maul, vice president; Cassandra Floodos. SECOND 
ROW; Leah Shupe, Carla Wilkins. Paula Iversen, Karla 
Smith. Carol Meliza, Linda Mapel. 



SCHNEIDER HALL EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. FRONT ROW: Tom Scheithe. 
David Stolarick, Lon Buie. Tom Chamberlain; adviser; Gary Larry Ferraro. 

Hanning. Rex Bales. Jerry Kuehl. SECOND ROW: B. Meyer, 



R. M. Ronchetti. Gary Modisett. Jim Ness, 



394 





Though rooms lacked almost everything 
but beds, undaunted students carried their 
belongings into the brand-new Brush Tow- 
ers complex this summer, fdling almost 
ten floors in the two 17-story dorms. 

Completely occupied fall term, the Tow- 
ers faced the problems of any new resi- 
dential area, such as establishing a stu- 
dent government and actively involving 
residents in area activities. Strongly 
floor-orientated governments were settled 
upon as the solution, with executive coun- 
cils from each tower for consultations and 
area-wide decisions. Floor sponsored 
dances were held at Grinnell through the 
year, Mae Smith girls decorated each 
floor in a different theme for Parents Day, 
and senate members were elected. 



Anxious students showed little patience when 
Grinnell's tray-carrying conveyor belt broke. 



Newest Residence Area Opened to Students 



As the new dean of Brush Towers. William 
Sweet serves over 1,600 young men and women. 




395 



SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Dan 
Durre, president; Lonnie Clifton, vice 
president; Ralph Loewy, secretary-treas- 
urer; Edward Mars, resident fellow; Ray- 
mond Bakotic, Brian Fogarty, social 
chairman. SECOND ROW: Allan Sadur. 
Larry Wade, Dave Picken, John Boland, 
Cliff Andrews, John Beutler. THIRD 
ROW: Ed Schumann, Bruce Morton, Georfje 
Manteck, Dean Boswell, Steve Sullivan, 
Larry Lamont. 





THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: John Strangeman, Roland 
Johnson, Bill Walsh, Bernard Born, resident fellow; Dan 
Piet. C.ene Roth. SECOND ROW: Abdi Ettefatih, Daniel 



Whitaker, Gary Manning, president; Bryon Stanger, Ramerh 
Verma, Brian Vuolo, secretary-treasurer. 



Schneider Hall 




FOCRTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Doug 
Gray, John Metzelaars. social chairman; 
Thomas Shaw, secretary-treasurer; Jim 
Proffitt, resident fellow; B. Meyer, presi- 
dent; Don Vacko. SECOND ROW: Rick 
Marino. Tom Smith. Byron Mescher, 
Jack McClanahan, S. Smith. Marc Henry, 
Paul Radewald. THIRD ROW: Michael 
V'ieira. John Stephan. Tom Meinen. Larry 
Heitman. Terrence Jones, Bob Willhite. 



396 



FIFTH FLOOR, FRONT HOW: AUred 
Roberts. Glenn Thomson. Michael Belbas, 
Myron Mott. Bob Bartlett. David Perttins, 
Fred Riecks. SECOND ROW: Jim Wons. 
Louis Delgadillo. Paul Dart. Bradley 
Pekoe. Gary Dixon. Curtis Cravesn, Don- 
ald Klemme. THIRD ROW: Rich Bonkoski, 
Larry Glen, Charles Acton. Greg Brown. 
Dennis Fancher, Rick Burdette. Gregory 
Kujawinski. FOURTH ROW: James Kohrig, 
Richard Murray, Richard Dorre, John 
Lopinot, William Biber, Donald Peplow. 
Gary Reding, David Behrns. 








SIXTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Phillip Spring, Lon Buil, 
president: Bob Saieg, resident fellow; John Smith. Jack 
Wallin, vice president; Len Ponder, Louis Ceci, Tom Tosa. 
SECOND ROW: Jim Bean, Jamal Javaheri. Bob Brown. Dave 
Ashlock. Perry Weinstein, Marvin. Slade. Ralph Stennett, 



Mike Seelorth THIRD HOW: James Watkins, David Hiebe. 
David Held. Rodney Murphy, William Woitouich, Robert ("att, 
Kurt Richter, FOIRTH ROW: Michael Hosenfeld, William 
K\\an, Mark Kadens, Ted Taub. Dennis rhompson. Bob Weic- 
hert, Bruce Zintz. Jim Tierney. 




SEVENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Mich- 
ael Moran. Bill Boorazanes, secretary- 
treasurer; Dan Tindall. president; Mike 
Creekmore, vice president; Jack Hunger- 
ford, resident fellow. SECOND ROW: 
Keith Green. Irv Mangurten. Harold Mil- 
ler. Mike Bulawa, Harry Mueller. THIRD 
ROW: Leonard Rockett. Kenneth Nygaard, 
Bruno Dacanay, Howard Mayes, Robert 
V'oung, Hick Murray. 



397 



■ jrezs. sKK-Tisss^-f ir BTO^^^^BBttKEfl vrV'V^ ?.^;? 




EIGHTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Bart Gary, Tom Carey, 
treasurer; Fred Coffin, social chairman; Arthur Herns, 
vice president; Rex Bales, president; Al Blumenthal, resi- 
dent fellow; Larry Clausen, Robert Mau, James Ferrell. 
SECOND ROW: Tom Ferlis, Reyfield Kylloe, Steve Ward, 



Robert Walker, Ray Carle, Lanny Chouinard. Joe Mario. 
James Horstman. THIRD ROW: P>ank Czech, Donald Birk- 
ner. Bruce Josephson. Vincent Clark. Ralph Ray, Randy 
Carlson, Jan Weinstein, Jim Steffy. 



NINTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Michael 
Patterson, Frank Putz, secretary; Ivan 
Witbracht, treasurer; Bing Lam. resident 
fellow; Bob Ronchetti, president; Thomas 
Woods, vice president. SECOND ROW: 
Stephen Suhling, Dale Werling, Kenneth 
Molfese. Theodore Winkeler, Rod Severns. 
W. P. Kennedy, Ron Shank. THIRD ROW: 
Marshall Fincham, Ray Jerrell, Keith 
Henderson. John Andersen. Michael Vie- 
ira. Ken Wojcik. FOURTH ROW: Charles 
Salat. Edmund Umbrasas, Charles White, 
Bruce Wertin, Terry Wilkinson, Mike 
White. Richard Stewart. 




Schneider Hall 



TENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Jon Kix- 
miller, social chairman; Mike McGee, 
Mike Miller, president, Sam Baker, resi- 
dent fellow; Jerry Kuehl. Keith Brown, Ed 
Kight. SECOND ROW: Chuck Catterton, 
Thomas Eoselin, Tom Jones, Bob Neff, 
Steven Loinn, Jeffrey Pyle, Robert Rainey, 
Bob McCluskey. THIRD ROW: Steve Gib- 
son, Steve Bachler, Douglas Meteisis, 
Calvin Lowe, Laurence Dolvig, Mike 
O'Donnell, Mike Lechwar. FOLIRTH 
FLOOR: Thomas Ronald, Ronald Krupa. 
Mike Ludolph. Bill Messner. Gary Ob- 
rokta. Mike Isom, Michael Presnell. 




398 




ELEVENTH KLODH, FKDNT HOW: Abe 
Campbell, social chairman; Tom Con- 
noUey. vice president: Orrin Benn. resi 
dent fellow: Larry Ferrard, president: 
xVIark Moranetz. SECOND ROW: Tim 
Brookover; Nick Campbell, Bill Osborne, 
Pat Conlon, Gerald Aleknus. THIRD ROW: 
Alan Hawkenson, N. L. Wilkerson: Roger 
Bunte; Don Fletcher, Rodney Johnson. 
FOURTH ROW: Kent Canzoneri, Darryl 
Jenkins. Mike Sutton. Reed St. Vincent, 
Don W.i\ 



TWELTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Step- 
hen Wilson, Gary Meyer. Mark Byrum, 
Leon Dever, Mike Pace, Tom Scheitte. 
SECOND ROW: Bill Schultz, Eddie Ros- 
enfeld. Jim Nilson. Rajendra Etwaroo, 
Galen Isringhausen. Gary Edwards, Terry 
Ruel, Lloyd Meinert. THIRD ROW: David 
Mahsman, Bill Strickler, Bill Trembley, 
Marc Nemenoff. Mike Nelson, Russ En- 
gelhardt, M. Maycen. Mike Maniocha. 
FOl R TH ROW: John Davis. Randy Sladek. 
Mark Rimkus. David Andrews. Daniel 
Andrews. Charles Vaught. Tom Redmond. 
Ronald Davis. 




THIRTEENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Ron Gould. Mike 
Duncan, Craig Kerger, Bill Clearfield, Marc Hansen, Bob 
Berry, social chairman: Jim Luensman, floor president; 
Jack Bedford, resident fellow: Mike Botsch, secretary- 
treasurer. Charles .-Mbritton. Mark Dehl. Bernard Lewis. 
SECOND ROW: Howard Fishbein, Brian Wallace, Paul 



Polarek, Dennis Livezey. Robert Oestmann. John Leary, 
Jim Lorenc. Phil Breeding. Mike Boslian. John Benoit, 
Mike Dunlavey. Brad Enei.\. THIF-iD ROW: Jim Birch. Don 
Kolbe. Doug .Johnson. David Cantrell, Roger Babbs. Reid 
F^llerie. •Jf)hn Heeger, Jeff Edelson, Don Bloomtleld. Da\'e 
Beck. Denny Bogart. Bob Dluger. 




399 



Schneider Hall 




FOl'RTEENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Larr\ Roleuic, 
Michael Luminals, Rick Laskov. social chairman; Law- 
rence Bassuk. resident fellow; Gary Modisett. Ed Cham- 
bliss. Ken Burris. SECOND ROW: Curtis Simpson, Lynn 



Marius. Jim Cheffer, Vernell Taylor. David Bonom, Linnell 
Baker. Terry Lienhart. THIRD ROW: Jim Stoner. Kenneth 
Saft. Richard Tock. Dennis Crady. Wayne Sikes. Art Warn- 
ke, Jeff Walden. Jim Wearne. 



One advantage of livins in Schneider Hall is 
having 17 floors of girls nearby to watch. 




400 




FIFTEENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Robert March. Albert 
Hatcher, social chairman; David Stolacick. president: Rob- 
ert O'Neill, resident fellow; Ted King, vice president; Dave 
DeMichael. SECOND ROW: Randy loder, Ebe Mumm, Ed 
Hagenbuch, John Bena, Richard Mitchell, Mike Spencer. 



John Johnson. TlllHl) ROW; Jim Henr\. Hill Htrnwood. 
George King. John Nelson, Joseph Chu. Darrell .Aherin, 
Brian Gleason. FOl'RTH ROW: Leonard Phillips. Stephen 
Hansen. Robert Jones. Joe Keoughan. Eugene Kipnis, .Andx' 
Millett. 




SIXTEENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: James Filip. Loren 
Minkus. treasurer; James Ness, president; Charles FuUe. 
resident fellov\'; Lxiiiie P'ormentini. Edd Lemmon. social 
chairman; Mark Kirkpatrick. SECOND ROW: Duane Flow- 
ers, Stan Farmer. John Westhoff. Michael Brandhorst. 



Phil Forgilli. Warren (Jynis. J'om Whitten. ITllKD HOW 
Ronald Coombs. Roger Hood. Dennis Garrison. Tony Flan- 
nigan. Tom Brady. Mike Maloney. Frank Jackson. Jim 
Broun. 




SEVENTEENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: 
James Witte. Jim Eisenhaiier. secretary- 
treasurer: Jonathan Siedlecki. resident 
fellow: John Barrett, president. Lenny 
Christakos. vice-president: William Dug- 
gan. Mike Stark. SECOND ROW: Ellery 
English. Scott Koerting. Tom Messina. 
Jamie Mullen. Dan Weiler. Dennis Gulley. 
Bill Mortell, Mark Markeer. THIRD ROW: 
({obert Currie. George Bogdanovick. S. 
.Strinick. Louie F-*alva\-otovich. William 
-Moy. John Smith. Dave Wheelock. 
FOLiRTH ROW: Rob Gamlln. Nick Pet- 
rone. Steve Brodsky. W. Wiercloch, John 
Korinek. Mike Cain. Bill Hoerter. 



401 



SECOND FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Sunni 
Straub. Elaine Shelton. social chairman; 
Karla Smith, vice president; Jan Lougeay. 
resident fellow; Christine Seaberg, treas- 
urer; Cheri Royer, secretary; Chris 
Rubis. SECOND ROW; Jeri Hages. Maisie 
Hung, Sharon Bierman, Joyce Stokes, 
Carol Schmitz, Barbara Stark, Susie Ser- 
rot. THIRD ROW; Janet Blann, Linda 
Sandberg, Gail Mooney, Dale Kuting, 
Margaret Byrne, Karen Kalina, Rhonda 
Steinmetz. FOURTH ROW; Connie Keas- 
ler, Loretta Agnew. Gail Sanner, Mary 
Anne Reynolds. Nancy Scott, Jo Steven- 
son, Pam Kavelman. 





THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Linda LiPuma, Sally 
Kulens, Melanie Moy, treasurer; MariKn Lee, secretary; 
Marsha Hoot, vice president; Caria Wilkins, president; 
Beverly Gore, resident fellow; Audrey Herbstcr, Cyndi 
Deswik, Doris Kichter. SECOND ROW; Pat McLane, Peggy 



Akin. Robbie McArthur, Yola Newman. Karol Krueger, 
Denise Felker. Dianne Jaegle. Rita Helm, Marihn lies. 
THIRD ROW; Audrith Harris. Maniphomh Na Champissak. 
Donna Crundwell. Judi Lauvvasser. Mildred Harpstrite, 
Pat Armstrong, Christy Christensen, Margie Schilling, 



FOURTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Pamela Bracewell. Rhonda 
Starnes. Barbara Lewis, vice president; Linda Jain, secre- 
tary; Phyllis Wiedeman. resident fellow; Lorie Hubbard, 
president; Cynthia Roberts, social chairman; Patty Locke, 
treasurer; Marilyn Hoppe. Karyn Johnson. SECOND ROW; 
Lana Lau. Bev Johnson. Mary Pruett, Susan Hutchens, Sue 



Rocchi, Romia Cacelli, Jackie Hamilton, Liz Johnson. 
Laurel Brown. Betty Reisman. Donna Poore. THIRD ROW: 
Marilyn Recchia. Sandra Graves. Kathy Jones. Linda John- 
son. Jeanne Percival. Jan Johnson, Marlene Gross, Chris- 
tine Gressick, Sandy Meyer', Jan Rodnick, Betsy Hardy. 




Mae Smith Hall 




FIFTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Connie 
Frank. vice-president; Fam F'rothro, 
secretary; Chris Duganich, resident fel- 
low; Elise Goodman, social chairman; 
Donna Maul, president. SECOND ROW: 
Florence Foerder, Vicki Ellis, Joy Er- 
lechman, treasurer; Gail Erzen. Susan 
Hees. THIRD ROW: Carey Gass. Mari- 
anne Gardner. Blondell Crould, Sandy 
Ehman, Barbara F'eldman, Linda Finnern. 



^f ^ 




SIXTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Kay Arnold, Sue Zei, vice 
president; Sharon Mixer, social chairman; Kathie Benson, 
treasurer; Roberta Woodards. president; Helene Melasky, 
resident fellow; Nancy Blank, social chairman; Susan Wood, 
secretary; Karen Smith, Phyllis Johnson. SECOND ROW: 
Juanita Wiggers. Camille Rock, Lisa Blatt, Gretchen Braun, 



Suzanne Slavvin. Karen Boker. Janet Crowe, Nancy Blew- 
field, Pasg>' Brinker. Joey Fabrizio. THIRD ROW: Cindy 
Blair. Sandi Black. Sandra Brown. Stella Fong. Starr Brad- 
ford. Karen CruU. Katy Cortelloni. Gina Childers. Sharon 
Campbell. 



SEVENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Susan Trnka. Sandy 
Bellows. Beverly Tomlinson. secretary; Debbie Pearre. 
vice president; Leah Shupe. president. Dorothy Germain, 
resident fellow; Barb Strooband. social chairman; Barb 
Orr. SECOND ROW: Deborah Owens. Bonnie I'kleja. Brenda 



Ortman. Connie Trzaskus, Joellen Rich. Sharon \'ounger. 
Lynda Geweke. Marilyn Adams. THIRD ROW: Janlyn Lahti. 
Donna Rose. Mariann Christoi. Phyl Wetzel. Sharon Pierce. 
Glenna Burns. Lee Broms. Brenda Leblock. Toni Hohnes. 




403 




EIGHTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Brenda Carter, secretary- 
Lola Townsend, vice president; Paula Iversen, president; 
Sheilah Goldsmith, resident fellow; Twila Teats, treasurer; 
Kathy Weiler, social chairman; Maryanne Panek. SECOND 
ROW; Kathleen Luczaj, Helen Mcintosh, Gina Kovactt, 
Terese Haney, Ingrid Tarver. Marie Jaegle, Susan Burke, 



Judy Thoma, Harriett Linder. THIRD ROW; Lanett White, 
Ncdra Fairley, Kathy Kennedy, Jane Hipps, Martha Silvius, 
Marybeth Murphy, Mary Kane, Patricia Younger, Chris 
Foote. FOURTH ROW; Susan Jones, Janice Fuller, Sandra 
Ebel, Cassandra Brown, Janet Miller, Marsha Myers, Mary 
Stork, Sue Weimer. 



NINTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW; Carol 
Like, resident fellow; Karen Willhite, 
vice president; Kathy Stanhouse, presi- 
dent; Judy Wolf, secretary; Vicky Wilier, 
social chairman. SECOND ROW; Iris 
Woodward, Cindy Converse, Debbie Coyle, 
treasurer; Pam Zmich, Kathy Garrigan. 
THIRD ROW; Nancy Bean, Sue Grozk, Kay 
Cash, Jeanne Schmitt. Helen Wirschem. 




TENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Helen Moloney. Wendie 
Turner, treasurer; Marianne Vida. social chairman; Marilyn 
Tydd. vice president; Linda Madel. president; Donna Braeu- 
tigam, resident fellow; Grete Oksneuad. secretary; Carol 
Irlam, Irene Verhaeghe. Karin Waddelow. SECOND ROW; 



Linda Curtis. Patricia Nussman. Marti Mayer, Susan Prien, 
Sandy Nelson, Teresa Troop, Mary Tammen. Sharon 
Thomas. THIRD ROW: Nancy Kokasko. Wanda Oglesby. 
Nancy Nimke. Karen Webb, Susan Wade. Pam Nothaus, 
Sharon Feldmann. Carol Trumbold. Barb Kutz, Jeri Helms. 



"3 1 T T BSTTl TTTT ! tT' VT* S^I i t ITt I J'S:r? ! I.trtSK3RBI"S.WS5rTWS?r»iS3?swKFff:*:!'J>sr ffl|:«rr-.. 



404 





Forbidden to hang objects on the wall, Mae Smith 
girls must use special ridges for that purpose. 



Mae Smith Hall 




ELEVENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: 
Emily Walker. Ella Todd, treasurer: 
Barbara Bulkley, resident fellow; Marta 
Murrell. secretary: Myra Mitchell, social 
chairman: Vicki Bearden. SECOND ROW: 
Barbara Lowry, Kathy Miller, Karen Kor- 
nack, Kris Kornack, Marilyn Lorin, Shir- 
ley Lichtenberger. THIRD ROW: Sharon 
Kreher, Uebbie Kindstrand, Debbie Leim- 
bach, Denise Lassiter, Michelene Serguta, 
Kathy Mitnck. FOl'RTH ROW: Patricia 
Lefferson, Dottie McComas, Alice Storm. 
Dorothy Parks, Karen Jones. Eleanor 
Kotlarik. 



TWELFTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Jeanette Willke, Arlene 
Turek, Christine Smith, secretary: Rosalyn Smith, presi- 
dent; Linda Obrecht, resident fellow; Alicia Tolbert, vice 
president; Jennifer Snyder, treasurer; Glenda Welch, social 
chairman; Lois House. Linda Weece. SECOND ROW: Joyce 
Lindquist, Linda Young, Marsha Rust, Nancy Shaw, Pam 
Tokarz, Hermelinda Rendon. Jan Thommes, Marilyn Troppe, 



Nancy Warner, Linda Yaffa, Lora Perlman, THIRD ROW: 
Karolyn Rieks, Sandy Pulaski, Val Bartosek, Judi Tepper. 
Karen Kay Jones, Mary Walter, Laurie Roth, Valerie Smith. 
Marsha Lyons, Patricia Silha, Marsha Saltzman. FOURTH 
ROW: Mary Reed, Nancy Wilkerson, Becky Siegmund, Paul- 
ette Webb, Pinky Toong, Carroll Stoltze, Amy Ryan. Kathy 
Ward. Judy Turrentine, Dede Tito. Pat Richardson. 




405 




THIRTEENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Nancy May. social 
chairman; Chris Melton, vice-president; Betty Pursell, 
president; Claudia Bricks, resident fellow; Adrienne Mela- 
met, treasurer; Marilyn Myers, secretary; Joyce Ebert. 
SECOND ROW; Kris Belcher, Cheryl Morris, Debbie Ro- 



tramed, Linda Handung, Fau McDowell, Mary Oestreicher, 
Sandi Overstreet. THIRD ROW: Mary Bottary. Carol War- 
ren. Cheri Taradash, Donna Mueller, Sue Jachimiel. Dianne 
Peterson, Carole Parsons. Peggy Pehlan. 




FOURTEENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Rhonda Irvin. Bar- 
bara Bylenok, secretary; Kim Brubach, social chairman; 
Wendy Buckhiester, vice-president; Elaine Reed, resident 
fellow; Sandy Harding, president; Diana Barnett, treasurer; 
Sally Bauer. SECOND ROW: Bev Bartels, Laurie Cohen, 



Dynda Crain, Nancy Gerding. Janis Chumley. Nancy Colon- 
ius, Marianna Gaglione, Cindy Gentry. THIRD ROW: Mari- 
lynn Considine, Angela Rand. Marguerite Tarver. Nancy 
Carter. Marilyn Adams. Mary Ann Ferguson. Kathy Hanson. 
Mary Hovey. 



FIFTEENTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Pam Stone, Carolyn 
Boetta. Marlene Mateyko. social chairman; Diane Max- 
well, treasurer; Cassandra Floodas, president; Marie 
Dupigny-Leigh. resident fellow; Sherry Felts, vice presi- 
dent; Leslie Brostrom. secretary: Cathy Casey. Taffy Tisch. 
SECOND ROW: Marlene Bohm. Gayle Toppel, Jeri Traser, 



Marilyn Beek, Linda Swalve, Sheila Thompson, Linda 
Brainard, Joan Armour, Elaine Cox. Carlotta Trankina. 
THIRD ROW: Bernadine Katich. Marcia Townsend. Sal 
Blacklidge. Adrienne Bianchini. Phyllis Bochantin. Mary Jo 
Teague. Diane Brown. Lou Anne Boswell. Devra Treece. 





SIXTEENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Evelyn Martin. Jane 
SchoU. social chairman; Karyn George, treasurer; Gail 
Graham, president; Ginny Hoffman, resident fellow; Lenora 
Green, secretary. Char Saylor, vice president. SECOND 
FWW: Sarah Shelton. Jeanne Golver, Susan Goodman. Pam 



Wallace. Mary Irelan. Carole Schiemer. Ene Saviste. THIRD 
ROW: Sue Given. Carolyn Sharpe. Cathy Ashley. Sharon 
Ramsey. Jackie Gauwitz. Marilyn Gibson. Mary .Ann Guyer. 
Susan Gore. 



Mae Smith Hall 



SEVENTEENTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Jeanne Dosch. 
Sandi Coonley. social chairman: Gerry Richmond, secre- 
tary; Nancy King, resident fellow; Ronda Feller, treasurer; 
Jean Dmulhowski. president; Cheryl Cushman. SECOND 
ROW: Candy Cotter. Diane Sines. Martha Branch. Becky 
Cook, Annette Selzer, Diane Ammann, Shirley Donnelly, 



Kathy Shallcross. THIRD ROW: Nina Griffin. Judy Diekem- 
per. Nancy Clayburg, Connie Donnel. Judy Ann Elkins, 
Glenda Farmer, Ann Kearney. FOURTH ROW: Pat Faulk- 
ner, Kathy Coyle, Cindy Clayton, Eva Domoky. Diana Harris, 
Dianna Crocker. Kathy Farrell. Shelb\- Wittenborn. 




407 



TP PRESIDENTS COUNCIL, FRONT 
ROW: Robert BuUard. Rick Moore, Jack 
Seum. chairman; Bill Reimers. SECOND 
ROW: Dave Mattison, Pam Chase. Ed 
Czupryna. THIRD ROW: Sharon Kauf- 
man, Rita Sturm, Jackie Gibson, 




Brown-Steagall Luau Ends Spring Quarter 




■Jbfii^ 



Thompson Point residents enjoyed a judo ex- 
hibition at the annual Brown-Steagall luau. 



408 



Overseeing the activities of 11 dorms. Allyn Zim- 
merman serves as area assistant dean of TP. 





Now a bustling, active living area, thir- 
teen years ago the Thompson Point dormi- 
tory complex was rising on an empty tract 
of land by the shores of Lake-on-the- 
Campus in what was then an area larger 
than the entire former campus. By '69 
standards, TP is just average size, since 
University Park and Brush Towers have 
risen as additions to University housing. 

Activities at Thompson Point are 
sparked by the dorms. In May, Brown and 
Steagall gave a luau for the entire Point. 
Competition in Homecoming decorations 
was swept by Kellogg-Felts, who won a 
first in both area and all-campus housing 
decorations. For the Christmas holidays, 
Baldwin-Abbott brought orphans in to stay 
for a weekend at the dormitories. 



TP RHA COUNCIL: Bonnie Koblitz, secretary; Jenny Hos- 
kins. treasurer; Claudia Dunn, vice president; Robert Ricli- 
ardson, president. 



409 




Scurrying to straighten up the mess, room- 
mates clean up for a surprise room check. 



TP Halls Take First in Homecoming Display 







Large lounge areas in TP's halls provide 
room lor relaxing after-dinner activities. 



TP guys find the lake outside their dorms 
convenient for fishing in relaxing moments. 



410 






Any and all means are used to get into the in- 
accessible storage spaces of Steagall Hall. 



A new meal line system at the Point requires 
residents to wait in one line instead of two. 




Much work and planning goes into the dorm 
decorations that are erected for Homecoming. 



FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Leonard 
Butkus, Joseph Koontz, Rick Myers, resi- 
dent fellow; Bill Wildhage, Ed Czupryna, 
Rich Lebel, Glenn Price, vice president. 
SECOND ROW: Daryl Parchert. Charles 
Hatclock. Nabil Mamarbachi. Kerry Alex- 
ander. Glen Bower. Leonard Bares. Mich- 
ael Bruns. THIRD ROW: Joe Coats. Pat 
Turner, Roger Berg, Robert Brown, Wai 
Kwok. Bob Tickner. FOURTH ROW: Mark 
Sanders. Frank Beurskens. Alan Camp- 
bell. Warren Denby. David Meyers. Rob- 
ert Brovles. 




Abbott Hall 




SECOND FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Did-Bun Wong. Robert 
Wiese. vice president; Gary Hitpas. secretary-treasurer; 
Bruce Hucker. president; Dan Schofield. resident fellow; 
Peter Peterson, dorm vice president; Roger Cirossmann. 
social chairman; Tom Clements. Supreme Massenburg. 
SECOND ROW: Glen Painter. John Engbring. John Deck. 
Dennis Fleming. James Lancaster. Richard Cox. James 



Winslade. Tim Creed. Shahram Mokhtarian. THIRD ROW; 
Steve Petry. John Derbak. Joel Cuffman. Dan Cunningham, 
Mike Fieldman. Kevin Natale. Dave Murphy. Dale Kraus. 
FOURTH ROW; Randy Woehler. Jerry Griep. Dale Winter. 
Paul Schuh. Jeff Optholt. Bill Aichele. Bill Fleming, Jim 
duBois. 



THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Thomas Grafton. Bill Mich- 
ael. Robert Richardson. RHA President. Bill Nicholson. 
Frank Dees. Chuck Michalek. president. Paul Schnarre. 
resident fellow; Tony Visser. secretary-treasurer; Don 
Hansen, vice-president; Bruce Cruz. SECOND ROW: Dwain 
Ford. Joseph Mroz, Forrest Viita, James Quakenbush, 
Mike Proctor. Dan Holda. Steve Howard. Tex Young, Charley 



Botsko. William Nicholson. THIRD ROW: Gary Huber. John 
Gross. Tom Gladinus. Brian Dixon, Mark Green, Bill Swift, 
Jerry Paetzhold. Paul Kafka, James O'Hearn, Lloyd Baugh. 
FOURTH ROW: Stanley Cruitt, Gary Nelson. James Car- 
riker. Allan Nilson. Bill Vaughan. Donald Richeson. Robert 
Pfeifer. Paul Greviskes. Allan Gilmour. Neill Hartman. 



412 



Ml 



Qj 



%K^ i MA^i'^ 1 -f: 



Bailev Hall 







FIRST FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Wilbur Pelt, William Walter. 
Bruce Feldman. Arne Larsen. Ronald Brown, Thomas Cas- 
sidy. resident counselor; Terry Kueper. resident fellow; 
Tom Jones, president: Tom Wassell. social chairman. .SEC- 
OND FLOOR; Pablo Lara. Yutaka Toyota. Merrill .Allen. 



Lonnie Hazel. Bill Forrester. Joel Baker. -Jim Clelland, 
Gary Zukowski, John Stevens, Tony Imbronone. THIRD 
ROW; Richard Newman. Bruce Wittier. Tom Koch. Mark 
.Allen. John .■\nderson. Joseph Woo. Craig Stone. Kenneth 
Lau. Taylor Whitehurst, Ronald Agse. 



SECOND FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Dean 
Pantazi. Denis Belohlavek. social chair- 
man; Michael Hannagan. vice-president; 
Richard Brueckner. president. Gary Ra- 
gan. resident fellow; Tony Salemi. Bruce 
Butchko. Sam Sullivan. SECOND ROW: 
Edward Clark. Michael Sherwood. Rodney 
Watkins, Chuck Benson, Ralph Wilcox, 
Marvin Brooks. Pat Wehrung. Steve Wil- 
son. William Steppe. THIRD ROW: Dave 
Waugh. Rick Volden. Mike Pentecost. Ed 
Pullis. Jon Lawton. Mike Wegeng. Stan 
Coleman. Don Westefer. John Garretl. 
FOIRTH ROW: Dan Orman. Les Smith. 
Bill Weiss. Robert Burkett. James Tam- 
men. Bob Shultz, John Wilson, John Rich, 
Don Wilson. 



■>1!-TET;!j?rtr;v:; 



7;j-----;^TTi!;;V!s^f- 



r^ 



^ ■ m 



P fn 




THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Norman Hill. George Pais- 
ley. Stan Powles. Alan Belohlavek, vice-president; Ray 
Neyrinck, resident fellow; Gary Corrigan. social chair- 
man; Harold Horton. Edward Rusnak. Gale Lister. SEC- 
OND ROW; Royce Toepfer. Phillip Volkman. Carl Corri- 
gan, Harvey Mack. Lee Johnson. James Thomas. David 
Uchtmann. Roosevelt Gholston. Rich Jensen. William Bur- 



linsham. THIRD ROW; Tom McNamara. Kent Biggerstaff. 
Kevin Murtaugh, Karl Rohe. Chuck Lewis. Mike Broccardo, 
Robert Eldridge. Kent Tuberman, Richard .Stradal, Gary 
Lauer. FOURTH ROW; David Noel, David Towner, Terry 
Treece, Jim Vogelsang. Terry Yates. Dennis Albrecht. 
Mike L'psall. Doug VanWiggeren. Ken Thode. Steve Crabtree. 



f^ ^ 




413 




FIRST FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Sarah Fehr, Bobbi Rollins, 
president; Nancy Brisch. Elsie Harre, vice-president; Cathy 
Campisi, Diane Wortman, Mai Fern Seid, Sandra Laurie, 
social chairman; Barbara Larschan. SECOND ROW: Sharyn 
Steinhagen, Cindy Harman, Carolyn Webb, Janet Ogilvie, 



Pat Vinsavage. secretary; Mary Reynolds, Carol Champion, 
Sharon Singleton, Cheryl Royster, Elaine Ogi. THIRD ROW: 
Elody Thomas. Marty Summers. Kathy Moran. Judy Moritz, 
Christine Reuland. Leanna Rice, Carolyn Schenck, Ruth 
Schindel, Nanc\' Talbert. 



.SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Eileen 
Offermann, Pat Miller, president; Donna 
Deesley, social chairman; Linda Ehret, 
resident fellow; Sue Slowey, vice-presi- 
dent; Virginia Gibbs, secretary; Dawn 
Sanquist. SECOND ROW: Helen Hsu, Rita 
Milleville, Marilyn Smith, Nanette Sch- 
naible. Barb Richardson. Dinda Slack. 
Karen Regnier. THIRD ROW: Linda Lamp- 
man, Adrienne Reynolds. Beverly Pratt. 
Nancy Moehle. Karen Snyder, Lynda 
Zeitler, Linda Wolf. FOURTH ROW: Carol 
Steiner, Cathie Alexander. June Holliday, 
Karen Maloney, Elaine Potts, Terrie Ma- 
son, .Anne Smith. 




Baldwin Hall 




THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Juanita 
Milleville, N'icki Maras. president; .Mary 
.Ann Karcher, resident fellow; Ariel Berg. 
Ramona Bilyeu. Jo Roetze. SECOND ROW: 
Karia Shutt, Lily Koe. Marcy Ohlman, 
.Susan Lower, Jan Prest, Betty Jane 
Thompson, Penny Williams. THIRD ROW; 
Melinda Nichols, Lindaka>' Strauss. Sandy 
Turek. Jan Mitchell. Linda Pryor. Barb 
Ruestman, Yvonne Schulte. FOl'K TH HOW: 
Midge Kroll. Susan Van Hoorebeke. Rita 
Overstreet. Francey Lokerse. Kathleen 
Hickex', Carol Schumaier. Peggy Roloff. 



..r- 






. * 



* f 






FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Marvlou 
Clulley, Diane Grabelle, Marsha Avery, 
president; Barbara .Allgire, secretary; 
Susan Gardner, resident fellow; Susan 
Dughetti. Janet Bowen, Ellen Pilcher. 
SECOND ROW: Sherry Lee. Mary Palmer, 
Sue Curran, Leslie Sieveke, Lynda laco- 
bazzi, Robin Hall, Doris Cunningham. 
Lmda Hallis. THIRD ROW: Mary Landis. 
Alma Webb, Connie Leischner, Robylee 
Lankford, Donna Levy. Kathy Court. Rita 
Coble. FOURTH ROW: Laura Ogle, Janet 
Weaver. Barb .Nelson. Susan .Anderson. 
Connie Park, Mary Manos, Claire 
Schneider. 



Bowyer Hall 




SECOND FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Delores Bendschneider. 
Patricia James. Claudia Christy, Imogene Beckemeyer, 
resident counselor; Kathi Poppe. resident fellow; Kathy 
Menichetti. president; Linda Tauber. secretary-treasurer; 
Peggy Clark, social chairman; Cheryl Bennett. SECOND 
ROW: Elayne Coffie. Sandy Young, Phyllis Roberts, Pat 



Daniel, Ruth Carlson, Bev Carlson, Darlene .Albert. Jan 
Eldridge. Dons Ann Harris, Faye Cantrell. THIRD ROW: 
.Allyn Hager. Judy Dawson, Stephanie Buck, Maria Christa- 
kos, Susan Green, Jud\ Gibbs, Lynna Goshert, Barbara 
Haberman. Sheila Hahn. 



THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Deborah Burris. RaeAnn 
Calhoun. DeLoris King. Linda Johnson. Glenna .Ale.xander. 
secretary-treasurer; Linda Barker, president; Pam Chase. 
Deborah Smith, resident fellow; Judy Plate. Bernadette 
Cash, Carolyn Behm, Mariann BuUen. SECOND ROW: De- 
nise Davis. Margarita Budrionis, Marcia Cross, Roberta 



Duckworth, Janet Fraile> . Kitt\ Finlay, Kathy Bireline, 
Sandee Bickel, Linda Boyd, Mary Igel, THIRD ROW: Jean 
Broccardo, Pat Gillen, Colleen Morrissy, Dana Clark, Jill 
Benov', Ruth Ciholson, Doris Bennett, Brenda Bremser, 
Chris Hoffman, .Sharon Bend, Margi Beckman. 




!]«a^i Ba ill 1 1 1 ; n 1 1 u i I P«i«i !^ 



FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Bruce 
Hamilton. Dick Roling. president; Dennis 
Douglas, resident fellow; John Pottoff. 
vice-president; John Gajemtan. SECOND 
ROW: Jesse Martin. Dennis Fleishman. 
Stephen Strobel, Bruce Karrels, Duane 
Dipert. Don Yainorski. 





SECOND FLOOR. FRONT ROW: James Whitley, Charles 
Mueth, John Kuzma. Mike MuUaney, treasurer; Kent West- 
ern, resident fellow; Tom Muehleman. resident counselor; 
Jerry Tomas, president; Matt Siemert. vice-president; 
Mike Dolan, social chairman. .SFXO.ND ROW: Louis Vol- 
berding, Mike Lower, John McOrath. Robert Riddell. Jim 
Whiting, Paul Duffner, Rick (iottenborg. Mike Kottkamp, 



Gary Danca. THIRD ROW: Jim Leach. Terry House. Bill 
Leibl. Glenn Carr. John Miaso. Jim Matusik. Rick Matt- 
hews. Greg Mauret. Ed Lepak. FOIRTH ROW: Donald 
Marler. Richard Dugan. Robert Henderson. Leon Harris. 
Marion .Slaughter. Bruce Mitchell. Terry .Miller. Richard 
Larson. 



Brown Hall 



THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW Robert Btnnecke. James 
Dykes. Bob McLain. Jim Stout, icsident fellow; Dave Mat- 
tison. Randy Gallinger, vice-president; Maurice Bruce, 
president. Timothy Kinkead. David Jaenke. SECOND ROW: 
Mike Benton. Rick Jung. Randall Johnson, Harold Johnson. 
Terry Jurjevich. John Amstutz. Eric .Swartz. Daniel Levi- 



ten, Bob Walker. THIRD ROW: Richard Jepsen. Glenn 
Ernst, .Alan Kline. Bob Zych. Gary Roehr. Richard Kalch- 
brenner. Chuck Autchcraft, Jim Hodge, Jim Worcester. 
FOURTH ROW: Frank Huber. John Lacy. Bob Sloan. Market 
Gustafson. Paul Hoffmann, social chairman; John Carr. 
Mike Helbling, Marlin Brown. 



416 





FIRST FLOOR, 
Thompson. Jim 
Bill York, John 



FRONT ROW; Richard Bedore, Floyd 
Cichocki. Steve Jurgens, resident fellow; 
Stanger, David Taylor, social chairman; 
Richard Guentner. social chairman; Donald Hanes. SEC- 
OND ROW: Don Grafton. Keith Burger. Dave Hextell. Gerry 
Green. Mike Hinds. Wally Hansen, Jerry Phelps, Mike Gul- 



lion. Chuck Kakos, THIRD HOW: Hugh Morris, Bruce Mar- 
tin, Richard Hess, John Bartelsen, Jerry Keller. Jim Forte. 
Ray Larsen. Tom Harrison. FOURTH ROW: Charles Weeke. 
Phil Goscinski. Gregory Schamber. Chuck Fahler. John 
Nigg, Robert Heberling. John Chesnut, Mark Heironimus. 



SECOND FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Jim Bar- 
tolo. Larry Barnstable. Steve Etter. Leo 
Duggan. Kurt Baumgartner. resident fel- 
low; Jeff Markus. Kurt Faber. Larry Col- 
lins, Victor Herzberger. SECOND ROW; 
Michael Bowers. Edmund Russell. Den- 
nis Edgington. Thomas Tetrick. Joseph 
Gabbard. Steven Grad. John Fisenmen- 
ger, Richard Duganich. THIRD ROW; Tim 
Frank. Bruce Walker. John Harder. 
George Britts. Dave Rowell, Bill Cannon. 
Jerry Bailey. John Ess. FOURTH ROW: 
Ronald Julius. Don Boudeman. John Dug- 
gan. Dennis Mueller, Jim Cade. Jim Gay. 
Richard Nelson. Dwain Fesser. Mike 
Fulton. 




Felts Hall 



THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Warren Bridgewater. Mike 
Donovan, Chuck Davis. Patrick Neal. resident fellow; Craig 
Siegler. social chairman; Dan Melvin, social chairman; Bob 
Bullard. president; Larry Miller. secretary-treasurer. 
SECOND ROW: Lowell Lueking. Paul Doolen. John Denton. 
Bob Borchelt. Don Lathrow, Curt Greene. Don Barrett. 



Fredrick Hahn. THIRD ROW: Gary Carter. Norris Jones. 
Ray Althoff. Neil Schwab, Gary Klingel, Lindell Croft. 
Michael Bohdan. FOURTH ROW: David Dorries. Michael 
Kincaid. Frank Hull, Richard Crum. James Dohr, Dan 
Demien. Tim Eagan. Ro\' Burris. 




417 




FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Eileen Dow. Linda Eades, 
Rita Keller, Cindy Tanner, vice-president; Sharon Kauf- 
man, Mary Francis, resident fellow; Pat O'Brien, secre- 
tary; Rita Vorhies. Diane Grabko. SECOND ROW: Claudia 
Tromblee, Karen Rhoades, Sheryl Whitaker, Alice Peters, 
Elaine Harris. Dorothy Donnel, Betty Harre, Sandra Wilson. 



Susie Truitt. social chairman. THIRD ROW: Celeste Bure. 
Christine Schoonover. Kathy Sullivan, Katie Schneider. 
Gail Pachyn. .Judy Robb, Linda Reid. Pam Schackel. 
FOURTH ROW: Christine Pyzlk. Marva Whaley, Cynthia 
Toppen, Sarah Stumpf, Paula Reece, Linda Tooke, Rose 
Utley, Laurel Strong. Maria Tyne. 



Kellos2 Hall 



SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Barb 
Traver, Mary Kay Miller, Billie Mason, 
president; Kay Howell, resident fellow; 
Lynn Fields. Barb Wolf, Pam Radic. SEC- 
OND ROW: Joan Wind, Rose Koe. Jeanie 
Wood. Marilyn Musgrave. Marian Kako- 
vich, Nancy Keil, Loni Dvorak. THIRD 
ROW; Mary Mickus, Peggy Field. Lor- 
etta Kuhlman. Marilyn Winter. Chris 
Pettit. Renee Saunders. Kaye Monroe. 
Susan Race. FOURTH ROW: Pam Brigh- 
ton. Elaine Kammler. Barbara Mulder. 
Mid Morgan. Alana Klickna. Suzanne 
Foertsch. Linda Furlan. 




THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Virginia Pavesick. Linda 
Kensinger. Denise Kacsir. Melva Wright, floor president; 
Virginia Schreiber. resident fellow; Marcelia Pellegrini, 
vice-president; Julia Basham, secretary; Susan Weil. SEC- 
OND FLOOR: Debbie Perkins, Becky Zeller. Kathy Jackson, 
Marti Logan. Marlene Bean. Rosemary Weil. Kathy Wein- 



burg. Pat Park. Mai Lon Seid. THIRD ROW: Charlotte 
Pehike, Rosemary Vinsavage. Ellen Wunderlich. Sharon 
Byczek. Ann Noel Lahners. Suzanne Pare. Cathy Whiteside. 
Marti Swinnen. Dara Bowers. FOURTH FLOOR: Becky 
Boyd. Diane Zotz. Jeanne Kavanaugh. Janice Russom. Gail 
Keim. Marleen Meinhardt. Rosalie Katz. Debbie Green. 



418 




FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: James 
Branch. Mike Abbott, resident fellow; 
Larry Dutton. president, Bill Wagner. 
Al Gossmann. Johnson Mao. Gary Castens. 
SECOND ROW: John Cunningham. Donate 
Bilotta. William Murray. Ralph Stone. 
Damon Camille. Robert Cardinal. Peter 
Wickman. THIRD ROW: Gerald Worms. 
Richard Kammler, John Adams, Gary 
Wachtel. Bill Kessler. Elmer Lewis, Al- 
bert Coleman. FOURTH ROW: Robert 
Buggemos. Hai-Chow Kao. Ron Kosinski. 
Manfred Feige. George Child. Craig Beck- 
er, Jerry Smith. 





SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Bill Schmidt. Ken Curelo. 
Bob Bachman. John Huebener. Daye Bode, resident fellow; 
Lee Cash. Ken Kortge. Gary Fields. SECOND ROW: Richard 
Beaird. John Rekas. Doug Taylor. Danny Sexton. John Mul- 
larkey. Dennis L'lm. Martin Bonsignore. Jack Seum. THIRD 



ROW: Marty Bloom. Daye Williams. Don Miller. Anthony 
Tomasello. Perry .Anderson, John Schuette. Tom Schers- 
chel. Jan Schwarzburg. James Reese. FOURTH ROW: Don 
Healy. Al Kellert. Don Rubsinski, Chris Cheung. Jim Wicks, 
Jim Norburg. Joe Borsdorf. Michael Burke. 



Pierce Hall 



THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Phil Rafferty. Lee Schil- 
linger. James Rosborg. James Cosme. resident fellow; 
Edward Seckinger, Craig Stark. John Sliva. Bob Stephen- 
son. Lloyd Shapiro. SECOND ROW: Terry Scritchlow, Wil- 
liam Yaap, John Smythe, George Schorz. Dennis Dowell. 
Thomas Sitron. James Salisbury, Wayne Schambach. Steve 
Stewart. James Stella. THIRD ROW: Alfred Smith, Greg 



Seifert, Robert Pickering, Robert Peterson. John Schilling. 
Michael Schuman. Duane Seim. Steven Robinson. Frank 
Shear. Duane St.Piene. FOURTH ROW; Gene Sinclair. Randy 
Plunkett. Jerry Pottorf. Walt Stanckiewitz, Brad Soldwedel, 
Bill Spiese. Dave Sniegowski. Gene Siudyla. Richard Robin- 
son. Terry Stebor. Ray Safarik. 







419 




FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Pat Foeltz. 
Lena Young, social chairman: Rita Sturm, 
Thea Howard, first vice-president: .Jackie 
Johnston, Diane Clausins, resident fellow. 
SECOND ROW: Mary Barker, Pamela 
Martin, .Joanne Rectoris, .Joyce Rintoul, 
Selena Whitfield, Karne Remen, Annette 
Peterson, Eileen Gannon. Nancy Garrigan. 
THIRD ROW: Linda Griffis, Katy Kelly, 
Rita Menconi, TTharlene Wgtherell, Elaine 
Roberts, Carol Vinci, Fran Manes, Wanda 
Richard. FOURTH ROW: Mary Barnett, 
Carol Barham, Thywatha Morrow. Vickie 
Stokes, Gloria Green, Patty Nolan, Donna 
Korando. Doris White. 



Smith Hall 



r ;?■*♦< (!TU'i '?ir??'''l^T***'?''^-* -'"^^ sI«lrwrOT^fl^l!R«R!SS3"^!iW■Ja^xs^ftt^ 




B f1 









SECOND FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Mary Beth Lipuma, Kay 
Fults, Theresa Marzec, Linda Brown, Peggy Schable, social 
chairman: Irene Crandall. resident fellow; Mary Schechtel, 
president: Rosalie Newman, vice president: Barb Shelton, 
Donna Chalmers, Kathy Hults. SECOND ROW: Linda Greg- 
ory, .Jan Deswik, Linda Lelark, Ann Ford, Nila Peterson, 



Sharron Harris, .Julie Delmore, Elizabeth Burger, Bonnie 
Sue Camp, Josephine Goetz, Terri Ellis. THIRD ROW: Jan 
Stiles, Grace Yao, Christine Bond, Lana Stickon, Patricia 
Slater, Darlene Myers, Teresa Bryant, Ellen Potter, San- 
dra Foster, Cynthia Niles, Karen Ahlness, Linda Schultz. 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Eileen 
McKeigue, Janis Peebles, Jeanie Shaeffer, 
social chairman; Jeanne Underwood, pres- 
ident, Kathy Pritchett, vice-president, 
Rosemary Elkins, resident fellow, SEC- 
OND ROW: Sue Wendell, Cheryl Lynch, 
Anquenette Gathing, Marylen Anderson, 
Gayle Zion, Mary Anne Pufahl, Linda 
Priest. THIRD ROW: Ruth DeLeeow, 
Bonne Whittaker, Anne Bartelson, Pam- 
ela Williams, Charlotte Pierson, Holly 
Worm, Nadine Zarat. FOIRTH ROW: 
Kathy Walter, Karen Wehmueller, Bar- 
bara Thomas, Floydia Giles. Susan Skel- 
ton, Linda Pearson, Brenda Reid, 




420 



FIRST FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Diane 
Johnson, Anita Herman\-. Suzanne Stroh- 
meier, Mary Seibert. resident fellow; 
Kathleen Fey, social chairman; Helen 
Huebner. president; Linda Hunt. SECOND 
ROW: Kris Majeske. Teresa Hunn. 
Michele Horvath. Barbara Karcher. Shar- 
on Evoy, Mag Fuller. Theresa Hull, Mary 
Beth Brady. Rosalie Hagel. THIRD ROW; 
Claudia Dunn. Jan Kinzel, Sandra Boyd, 
Sue Blim. Jennifer Hoskins. Alice Densch, 
Bernice Freund. Laura Griffin, Diane 
Hicks. FOURTH ROW: Judy Rice. Sue 
Worthey. Marsha Kleinert. Maria Petrar 
rca. Sharon Hill. Mary Hojnacki. Suzy 
Karasik. Sue Honstedt. Marcy Kapecki. 





SECOND FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Bertleen Lindsley. Joyce 
Dybas. Nancy Herter. Connie Haege, president; Tanya Lee. 
resident fellow; Barbara Ramel, social chairman; Elizabeth 
Hilgendorf. Cynthia Linn. SECOND ROW; Linda Hewicker. 
Dianne Kacsir. Ruth Mennerich. Sue Lewis. Sue Hayden. 
Marsha Mackey. Tam Boston. Janice Henderson. Cathy 



Held. THIRD ROW; Pat Arseneau, Debbie Dieterich. Pau- 
line Dicesake. Carolyn DeMott, Sally Sondag. Earline Eggle- 
ston. Barbara Brennan. Paulette Hayes. Robin Harre. 
FOURTH ROW; Susan Limanowski. Charlotte Hatch. Sharon 
Sparwasser. Clara Hartmann. Ljiljana Sikanich. Jerry Gol- 
den. Elaine Maulding. Carol Heinrichsmeyer. 



Steasall Hall 



THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Linda Nicholson. Lou Daple. 
Gale Koranda. secretary; Mary Gasaway, Kathy McAfoos. 
Jackie Gibson. Lucia Rae Juenger. president; Bonnie Kob- 
litz, Pam Hentze, resident fellow; Carolyn Dayton, Claire 
Demerast. Marsha Well. SECOND ROW: Kathleen Jenkins. 
Cynthia Altorn. Henri Kitovvski. Susan Crispin. Nancy Sjo- 




lin. Patti Ahlf, Karen Smith, Nancy Archibald. Mary Koz- 
lowski. Peg Anderson, Great McFadden, Marilynn Davies. 
THIRD ROW; Janice Danner. Donna Malecki. Diane Jones. 
Jill McGuire. Beth Adier. Teresa Adair. Donna Sealy. 
Corinne Schultz, Linda Neff. Janece Jurgens. Jacki Skozek. 
Linda Lepore. Claudette Malecha. 



B ,s 



c> 






421 



FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Thomas 
Troth. Ed Lee. Duane Suits. Aquiles Ig- 
lesias. resident fellow; Larry Busch. 
Frank Angotti. James Rhinehart. SECOND 
ROW: James Bruno, Michael Buehner- 
kemper. Wil Caudell. David Cavanaugh. 
Victor Basse. Gary Conrad. James John- 
son. THIRD ROW: Robert Bulkley, Step- 
hen Wasson, James Warford. Glen Wilson. 
Larry Bechdol, Norm Mueller. George 
Haskell. David Kenshalo. FOURTH ROW: 
Jim Morse. Bob McCoppin. Ed Jackson, 
Linus Voss, Tom Jamieson, David Koch, 
Terry demons. 




SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: David Lawrence, Alan 
Grotefendt, Gary Bahr, Bernard Greetis, Dennis Kynion, 
Brent Bohlen, Clarence Barter, Bill Reimers. Robert Tel- 
ler, SECOND ROW: Jerry Rudowyj. Ron Barth. Joseph ,Anti- 
muro. Bill Bluhm. Dean Lannert. Paul Banchak. Jim Austin, 



Tim Berry. Don Becker. THIRD ROW: Edwin Franklin, 
Dean Bramlet, Jerry Beaird, Bill Iverson, Brien Guy, Vic 
Menossil, John Bos, Richard Yesley, Stephen Bishop, David 
Klein, Dennis Kessinger. 




Warren Hall 



THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW: B.ll Hudd, 
Paul Roney, Ros Flitcher. John Litvay. 
resident fellow; Darrel Seim, Joe Ross- 
mann. president; Bill Folk. Philip Orr. 
SECOND ROW: Charles Haley. Kelley 
Angel, Dennis Asselmeier. Gary Adams. 
Doug Brooks. Dave Mansfield. Bill Arm- 
strong. THIRD ROW: Ron Mann. Randy 
Bunting. Ronald Rose. Steve Berger. John 
Sill, Gary Mann, Charles Smith. FOURTH 
ROW: Mike McGrail. Jack Larson. Dale 
Carson. Barry Tapke. Roger Young. David 
Allen. William Sass. 



^ %^ l-tt? 



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o 



r I 




422 



More Dormitories 
Scheduled for VTI 



Housing at Vocational Technical Insti- 
tute includes a multiplicity of "tem- 
porary" barracks and one permanent dorm 
for men. The dorm was completed last 
year and is now occupied by approxi- 
mately 158 of the total 339 residents in 
VTI living areas. Residents of the 
Women's Co-operative enjoy cooking 
privileges, which the other dormitories 
do not have. They also have the distinc- 
tion of being the only women's dormitory 
located on the campus of VTI. 

Activities sparking VTI campus life in- 
clude an active intramural program, such 
as basketball and volleyball. Open houses 
are held in spring quarter for parents. 
To participate in activities on campus 
residents sometimes find it inconven- 
ient to use the shuttle bus service. 



Two residents of the VTI Women's Co-op work 
together to prepare their evening's meal. 






Using the layout board in his room, a res- 
ident prepares his next class assignment. 



A VTI resident asks her roommate to help de- 
cide what dress she should wear for a date. 



423 



VTI STUDENT CENTER PROGRAMMING BOARD- 
FRONT ROW: Richard Kalina, adviser: Janice Baumrucker. 
Maria Galloway, secretary-treasurer, Richard Bierman, 
president: Janet Barber, vice president: Jean Farr. George 



Skirm. SECOND ROW: Diann Taylor, Sandy Green, Susan 
Harper, Judy Grieves, Marsha Herrell. THIRD ROW: Denne 
Evans, John Sartore, Randall Klontz, Roy Marcus, Gary 
Cox. 





For relaxation and time out from study, VTI 
residents get out the cards to play a game. 



f 


, ■' 








1^ 




Head resident at VTI, Bill Bleycr oversees 
all the living areas and their activities. 



424 



EL MAHAL. FRONT ROW: Daniel Athearn, 
David Anderson. Gary StuU. vice-presi- 
dent: Tom Lehman, resident fellow: David 
Parker, president: John Sartore. Brad 
McNaughton. SECOND ROW: Dennis Shaf- 
rik. Steven Atteberry. John Hopp, Arnold 
Stenvog, Richard Heldt, William Lueking. 
Skip Niebrugge. THIRD ROW: Richard 
Shafer. Jacob Povolish, Joseph Maggio, 
Robert Seiffert. William Naurich. Edgar 
Krupp. Howard Pearson. 




Southern Acres 




GENT HALL, FRONT ROW: Denne Evans. Alan Capps, Art Gabriel. Dale Adams. Martin Butz. I'HIRD ROW: Steve Bui- 



Davis. Robert Drumm. president: Rick Hall, resident fellow: 
Robert Rewoldt. vice-president: David Brown. secretar\- 
treasurer; Robert Burton. SECOND ROW: Ed Taylor. Bob 
Curry, Burton Hall. Roy Dinkelman. Dave Greving. Ralph 



lock. William Cassin. Jim Schwellensattl. James Schwartz- 
kopf. David Bonnell. David Eicken, Richard Gibson, Greg 
Combs, Russell Cravens. 



LAST RESORT. FRONT ROW: Roy Nicholso. Richard Fowl- 
er. Bruce Leathern, Richard Popdan, president: Stan Hofl- 
man, resident fellow; Dave Blakley, resident fellow: Bill 
Primmin. vice president: William Jedamski. SECOND ROW: 
Terry Witbracht, Dave Kappes. Dave Patkus. Tom Straka. 



Jim Sarnes. Charles Benoer. Bill Birdsell, Eldon Meador. 
THIRD ROW: Larry Tebelak. Steve Ewing. Edward Klocek, 
Richard Walter, Michael Duffy. Gregg Noland. Mark Hart- 
mann, Roy Washausen. 







wy^ 



fit. I 






425 




NEW DORM. SECOND FLOOR, P RONT ROW; Harold Hunt, 
Arthur Isom. Robert Carlson, resident fellow; Ronald 
Medek. Al Plumley. SECOND ROW; Mark Tinges. Bob Za- 
both, president; Gary McGee, Jerry Micko, Warren Atherton, 



Jan Robson. THIRD ROW; Roy Marcus. Tyrone Graham, Dan 
Reckling, Neal Janvrin. Jeremiah Perry, Terry Gray, 
secretary -treasurer. 



NEW DORM, THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW; Joe Hough, 
Michael Bullard, Roger Boyer, Tony Roberts, president; 
Lee Branche, resident fellow; Robert Barthelemy. vice- 
president; William Hayes, Charles Ugaste. SECOND ROW; 
Terry Cady, Keith Gibbons, Mitchell Asbury. Gregory 



English. Ivan Trauernicht. Robin Haerr. George Skirm. 
Peter Pinta. Jerry Kidwell. THIRD ROW: Lynn Rients, 
Harry Timmermeier. Jimmie Clark. Tom Johnson. Edwin 
Horn, James Seymour, Bill Carter, Dale Reller. 




PLAYBOY HALL, FRONT ROW; Gary 
Cox, George Fries. John Kowalski, presi- 
dent; Sarkis Derderian, resident fellow: 
David West. SECOND ROW; Lewis Mar- 
tin, Donald Millikin, Paul Hummelsheim, 
David Seay, James Fawlkner. THIRD ROW; 
Rick Kekow, Craig Wiser, Bob Swedko, 
Roy .Simpson. Bob Thompson. 



426 





WOMEN'S CO-OP, FRONT ROW: Alice Stone, Joan Marshall, 
secretary; Joy Reichaman. president; Bille Smith, resident 
fellow; Janet Barber, Jean Farr. SECOND ROW: Debby 
Higginbotham, Kathleen Buescher, Sharon Broslovik, Sandy 
Green, Marsha Herrell. Connie Schneider. THIRD ROW: 



Teresa Kruse. Donna Canada. Glenda Pittman. Maria Gallo- 
way, Suzann Stimpert, Jackie Jacoby. FOl'RTH ROW: 
Marilyn Bright, Diann Taylor. Lynn Roberts, Rebecca 
Ruppert, Sharon Batson, Judy Paff. Cheryl Williams. 



Southern Acres 



STAGGER INN. FRONT ROW: James Wenzel, James Dar- 
ras, floor president; Walter Ferguson, resident fellow; Paul 
Formentini. vice president; James Meyer, secretary-treas- 
urer. SECOND ROW: Charles Fugua, Vernon Williams, 



Gary Diamond, W. Ward, James Schad. THIRD ROW: Tim 
Seats, William Tabbert. Edward Downey, Randall Klontz, 
Gregg Leopold. 




427 



Taking advantage of cooking privileges, a 
coed prepared a candlelight dinner for two. 





With no restrictions on pets, residents can 
enjoy the company and playfulness of a cat. 



Conditions for study in off-campus living 
are usually quieter than University dorms. 




428 



With fork and seasoning ready, a student 
makes dinner on his own backyard barbeque. 




Off-Campus Living Offers More Privacy 



Before the University began extensive 
consideration of housing business as part 
of its function, everyone going to college 
lived off-campus. Dormitories as such did 
not exist and students lived in housing like 
boarding houses or with families. Present 
day accommodations off-campus have 
evolved to include diverse choices: private 
dormitories, apartments, houses, and trail- 
ers. Students who choose to live off-campus 
find they can sometimes save money, ac- 
quire more privacy, and have quieter con- 
ditions for study. Now in the planning and 
study stages are new housing regulations 
that will affect single junior and senior 
undergraduates in that a more liberal in- 
terpretation for approval of trailers and 
apartment units will be taken. 




The Baptist dormitories off-campus include 
a library for the residents to study. 



429 



DAIRY 



When buying food is up to the resident, it's 
a financial choice between chicken and steak. 



A private dormitory, Saluki Hall for men has 
its counterpart in Saluki Arms for women. 






Housing 250 SIU male students. Stevenson 
Arms is located only a block from campus. 



430 



Commuters Face Increased Parking Fees 



Approximately 3,000 students commute 
to the Carbondale campus to attend school. 
They commute from surrounding area 
towns such as DuQuoin, Marion, and Car- 
terville. A commuter student may drive 
daily a distance of ten to forty miles to 
attend classes on the SIU campus. 

A campus issue which affected com- 
muter students greatly this year was the 
hike in parking fees. Besides increasing 
the fees, lot assignments for particular 
decals were changed, metered parking 
lots were installed, "no parking" limita- 
tions were set on all campus drives, and 
the eligibility for the various decals was 
changed. Previously, it cost $3 to register 
a car, but fees were increased to $5-45. 
depending on the decal classification. 




The nightly traffic jams in Carbondale pose 
an ever-present problem to the commuter. 



Besides fishting traffic, the commuter must 
wait on an endless flow of pedestrians. 




431 



SIU Married Students Hold Fall Picnic 




^X-^.^ 

/m 4^/. 



Construction equipment was in evidence 
around the partially completed Evergreen Terrace. 



After dancing to the live band, married stu- 
dents take advantage of the smorgasbord table. 



■ r 

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432 




Each year more and more students are 
married while still in school. Currently, 
over 3,000 of the campus population are 
married students. To provide more hous- 
ing for these students, a new apartment 
complex. Evergreen Terrace, was built 
and opened at the beginning of the school 
year. When completed, the area will have 
39 buildings with eight units in each build- 
ing and a central commons building with 
laundry facilities. Eleven units were 
opened fall quarter. 

With an active and functioning advis- 
ery council, many activities have been 
sponsored for married students. A picnic 
was held at the beginning of fall quarter 
at Evergreen Park, a bus was taken to 
St. Louis for a special shopping trip, 
for married students and a dance was 
given in January at the Moose Lodge. 



Married students with children enjoyed watch- 
ing their child tear into his Christmas present. 



MARRIED STUDENTS ADVISERY COUNCIL, FRONT 
ROW: Stanley Aydt. David Gillock. Albert Gustafson, Larry 
Aut, Lee Chenoweth. adviser. SECOND ROW; Arlene Mock. 



Sharon Martin, Mario Sarabia, Beverly Gillock, .Ann .Aut. 
THIRD ROW: Karen Erhart, Karen Sunnquist. Amy Shap- 
pard, Cathy Sarabia, Carol Coventry. Kay Pappas. 




433 



International students from 15 countries 
pose in their native dress before the Arena. 










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At a backyard picnic, an American host family 
gets acquainted with international students. 



Carbondale Welcomes 
International Students 



More than 100 new international stu- 
dents registered at Southern this year, 
bringing the total enrollment of foreign 
students on campus to approximately 900. 
New students were welcomed to the area 
by a picnic at Giant City Park, sponsored 
by the Kiwanis Club. Another picnic was 
arranged for new and continuing interna- 
tional students in October by the Amer- 
ican Baptist families of the area. 

Foreign students are served by the 
International Student Services Center, 
which moved to Woody Hall fall quarter. 
A new group, "Families for International 
Friendship," was organized in 1968. The 
group is made up of families who act as 
hosts by welcoming students and giving 
them moral support and companionship. 



434 




Discussing their day's experience, new stu- 
dents enjoy one of their first SIU meals. 



Foreign students experienced a registration 
day as tiring as their American counterparts. 





Foreign students discuss with Americans their 
impressions of life in the United States. 



435 



Baptist Student Center 




MENS DORM, SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Orval Caulfield, P. E. Lossa, Randell Smith, David Marshall, 



Nipper. Ronald Minss, David Parker, resident fellow; Bruce 
Summers, Karl Nelson, Jon Griffin. SECOND ROW: Richard 
Gibson. Ronald Simpson. David Hrasch. .John Casper. Larry 
Wiggs, David Ward. Herman Shields. THIRD ROW; Holden 



Monte Wright. Dennis Turner. FOURTH ROW; Steve Allen. 
Larry Gwaltney. Keith Hoskins. James Huvvaldt. Lloyd Dod- 
son. Danny Bruce. George Johnston. 



MEN'S DORM. THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW; Terry Neal. 
Thomas Leidenheimer. Peter Sytsma. Ron Weisgerber. 
Stan Kopecky. Craig Barnes. SECOND ROW: Bill Chambers. 
Jim Solenberger. Tommy Lambirth. Yoshi Ohya. Brian 



Gaston. Richard Milanich. Macono Coulibaly. THIRD ROW: 
Thomson Ho. Eugene Wickham. David .Morton. Donald De- 
Jarnett. Walt Saal. Omar Dia. Lonnie Hicks. 




436 




WOMEN'S DORM, FIRST FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Vickie 
English. Kay Roney, Sue Dorris. Pat Joyce. Reatta Sam- 
ford, resident fellow; Cathy Rowland, Anita Stearns. Bar- 
bara Inman. Vicki Newton. SECOND ROW; Vicki Milligan, 
Vicki Brown. Cindy Foster. Barbara Robbing. Mary Jo 



Karnes, Marian Webb, Linda Sink, Linda Moore, Hesgi Cook. 
Cindy Taylor. THIRD ROW; Barbara Fletcher, Audrey Bal- 
lance, Becky Killman, Cynthia Bird, Anita Ellis, Jeri Mc- 
Kee, Marcia King, Holly Jones, Janice Downing, Dorothy 
Cotter. 



^1 



r'w f gy . Ta'frt •vj-rrr-^ 



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WOMEN'S DORM, SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW; Pat 
Summers, Beth Blackman. Ruth Briggs, Kathy Baumert, 
01i\ia Garrett, Becky McOhee, resident fellow; Margaret 
Prewitt, Jan Pratt, Mary Leslie, Linda Johnson. SECOND 
ROW; Debbie Phillips, Alice Morris, Gayla Thompson, 
Carol Maple. Doris Cottingham, Sharon Wilson, Susan Ei- 



dent, Jan Franzen, Cheryl Rix, Sandra Seitz, Deborah Mc- 
Spadden, THIRD ROW; Reba Miller, Willo Humes. Cinda 
Thompson, Theresa Tolar, Raylene Allen, Ruthie Johns. 
Andrea Loafman, Russella Lascelles, Diane Chitty, Rebecca 
Titus, Fran Dimmick, Cathy Jacobs, Pam Bridges. 



WOMEN'S DORM. THIRD FLOOR. 
FRONT ROW; Brenda Parks. Dianna Doug- 
las. Norma Grogan. resident fellow; Linda 
Taylor, resident fellow; Lellon Ventress. 
Danella Meanovich, Becky Noel. SECOND 
ROW; Fayzeh Zalatimo. Janet Plunkett. 
Patricia Brock. Myra Batley. Susan Shaw. 
Sara Connelly. THIRD ROW; Ella Gunter. 
Sandra Derringer, Sandra Clark. Jo Ellen 
Brown. Jane Wright. Cathy McCoy, Julie 
Zelmer. FOLRTH ROW; Cheri Moore, 
Brenda Hemmer, Judith Zanotti, Darla 
Wilson, Judy Wills, Carolyn Finley, Bev- 
erley Hurley, Donna Highsmith. 




437 



Before serving the evening meal to her room- 
mates, the cook tries a taste of her offering. 





An off-campus resident adds curtains to his 
kitchen windows to keep out the sunlight. 



438 



i 




Canterbury House 

FRONT ROW: Farhad Rahimi, Father 
John Meyer. Vahid MalekZakeri. resident 
manager. SECOND ROW: George Cook, 
Ronald Hiss, Steven Gulso. 




FRONT ROW: Jerry Bowes, Joe Cash, Thomas Czura. Dave Wolfrum. SECOND ROW: Gunnar Nerbo, Rick Hevnal, Bruce 
Will, Robert Neudecker, Murray Brian, Brian Lee. 



Dirty Dozen 



Egyptian Dorm 



EGYPTIAN DORM I, FRONT ROW: Paula Howells, Deanna 
DuComb, Stephanie Hoye, Kristina Harrison, resident fellow: 
Carla Lamb, resident fellow: Melanie Panayotovich, Becky 
Day, Sharon Rickenberg, Concepcion Mejia. SECOND ROW: 
Louis Stigler, Cheryl Sawicki, Gail Hankamer, Meridy 



Bradbury, Brenda Gerlach, Georgann Winning, Marilyn 
Glaus, Pat Levey, Cindy Slater. THIRD ROW: Patricia 
Ostewig, Janet Staake, Sharon Bolyard, Mary Alice Wheat, 
Patricia Squires, Marsha Elzy, Jackie Nemec, Crystal 
Wright, Lila Lenfant. 





n 








^'. 



» 



Forest Hall 



FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW; Thomas 
Wobbe, Jim Andreozzi, resident fellow. 
SECOND ROW: Timothy Griffith, Clarence 
Fuller, Steve Loomis, 





SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Richard Powell, Richard 
Groesch, resident fellow; Robert Blanchard, resident fel- 
low; Alan Sans. Georae Rodely, Van Steele. SECOND ROW: 



Tim Griffith, Steve Loomis. Scott Pangrle, Kim Landem, 
Dave Cheng. Gregory Krenpasky. 



THIRD FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Hipolita Delgado, Bruce 
Janken. Tom Ford. Kevin Marek. resident fellow; Tim Lo. 
secretary; Michael Shain. SECOND ROW: Remi Linjewile. 
Vince Testone. Colin Peterson, William Adu-Amoako, 



Hiroshi Saito. THIRD ROW: John Paque, Charles Body. 
Emil Mudogo. Muthu Kailasapathy. Sakutaro Takahashi. 
Justin Chen. 



;:^-»;;^.t^ r;, -ry 



440 




Happy House 




FRONT ROW. Joann Judy, social chairman; Cheryl Smith, 
president; Loretta Brown, resident manaeer; Gayle Glas- 
cock, vice-president; Katie Nesypor, secretary; Pat Mc- 



Grath. SECOND ROW: Susan Cole. Cheri Alexander, 
Motzer. Linda Svoboda, Julie Zelmer. Mareile Koenit' 



Pat 



The Haven 




FRONT ROW; Lisa Wilson, Gayla Stubblefield. Brenda 
Stegmann. vice-president; Joyce Ann Kirchner. president; 
Mrs. Jonas Reid. housemother; Joyce Ann Smith, secretary- 



treasurer; Becky Meier, Joy Jackson. SECOND ROW: Bunny 
EKTier, Vickie McMahan. Nancy McGuire. Claudia Kuddell. 
Debra Dodd. Dee Ann .Swalls. Carmen Wright. 



441 




FRONT ROW: Dennis McClain. social chairnnan; Gary Apel. 
secretary; Bill Strohl. vice president; Stephen Willson, 
president; Jim McDonald. SECOND ROW; James Faughn, 



Harry Osman. Ross Korves. Orville Eversole. social chair- 
man; Dennis Shiels, Norbert Kappes. 



Hohn House 



Haven's Haven 



FRONT ROW: Bruce Cummings, secretary; 
Mark Johnson, Richard Seyller, resident 
fellow; Gordon Fletcher, president; Irving 
Piper. SECOND ROW: Joseph James, Al 
Thorsen, Dexter Wright, Rory Jones, Jim 
Zacek. THIRD ROW: William Lindemann, 
Steve Snyder, Leslie Applebaum, Carlton 
Cuffman, Nick Johnson. 




Imperial West 



FRONT ROW: Charles Corter, Sanlbrd Moses, Alexander 
Pignotti, Nick DiGiovanni, Kurt Marggraf, president. SEC- 



OND ROW: John Roesch, Sam Butitta, Dominic DiStasio, 
David Swisher, Michael Pruitt. 




i 




FRONT ROW: Barbara Gerhardt, Thomasine Burris. Carol Liu, Anita Meeks. Folakemi Fadase, Katy Keh. Mae Webb. 

Kittinger, Hubby Chen. Willie Hart. SECOND ROW: Patricia JocelynYeh. 

Kendall Hall 



Lincoln Manor 



FRONT ROW: Rick Jaros. treasurer; Don Ostrom. social 
chairman: David Lingafelter, vice-president; Larry Cascio. 
president; Warren Fauss. secretary; Daniel Shafron. Thomas 
Braniff. SECOND ROW: Robert McGarrigle, Robert Lam 
bert, Thomas Nevvlin. Richard Riggs. Ed Irvin, Melvin 
Woolfolk. Robert Hoffee. THIRD ROW: Don Bauer, resident 



fellow; Don Malhnson. Gene Venegone, James Garrett. Lynn 
Fellows, Sheldon Rosenzweig. Stephen Szczurak. FOL'RTH 
ROW: Allen Svejcar. Wayne Valentino. Bob Kleinfelter, 
Dale Lockwood, Bruce Lindner, Jeff Hendricks, Kenneth 
Heinzmann. 




443 




FRONT ROW: Kay Nelms, Joetta Barnett, Marcia Ginn, Wangler, Jill Griffith, Sharon Eisenhauer. THIRD ROW: 
resident fellow; Nancy Johnson, Janice Michalski. SECOND Linda Rheaume, Sheryl Burkart, Diane Smith, Edna Haggins, 
ROW: Brenda Skidmore, Sharon Davis, Linda Sperry, Pat Wanda Huffman, Jean Rainwater. 



Mary Margaret Manor 




Mrs.Cs 



FRONT ROW: Gail O'Keefe, Jean Koell- 
ing, Mrs. Maude Corzine, Joan Koelling, 
Toni Riggio. SECOND ROW: Audrey Cat- 
ron, Marilyn Dry. Bonnie Opp, Joann 
Riggio, Irene Huch. THIRD ROW: Nina 
Navulis, Susan Lykins, Janice Krebel, 
Birgit Farchmin, Brenda Barrow, Janet 
Daubs. 



444 




FRONT ROW: William Arado. vice-president; Ray Mueller, 
president; Mike Fagar, social chairman; Thomas Wilnau. 



SECOND ROW: Tom Witwer. Bo Walker, Joe Walsh, Loren 
Morris. 



Oxford Hall 



Ptolemy Towers 



FRONT ROW: Barbara Buckingham, Gerrie Storm. Sharon 
Pearce. Judy Webb, secretary-treasurer; Phyllis Carozza, 
resident fellow; Faye Kimble, resident counselor; Maxine 
Fine, resident fellow; Pam Counsil. president; Donna Ether- 
ton, Noella Piacenti. SECOND ROW; Linda Lestina. Mary 
Ann Raben. Hariet Dehlinger. Lyn Olsen, Cheryl Johnson. 



Sharon Shapiro. Susan Bond. Barbara Krause, Rhonda Criss- 
well, Pat Frank, Sandy Oglesby. Jean Moore. THIRD ROW: 
Gerrie Rezek. Marjorie Hall. Linda Shelton. Eileen Nei- 
man. Carole Gilbertsen, Sylvia White. Minnie Harris, Can- 
dace Cherry. Betty Southern. Donna Wesdell. Nancy Cook, 
Janice Scott. 




445 



SECOND FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Mary 
Hamilton, Fran Rosenthal, Patricia Arndt, 
social chairman; Cathy Conner, resident 
fellow. 





THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Jacki Lambert, Kathy Blizek, 
vice-president: Joan Gibson, resident fellow: Jeannine Lam- 
bert, president: Patricia Murphy. Shirley Schirru. SECOND 



ROW: Dixie Mosley, Patricia Mackin, Debby Wiley, Pamela 
Popham. Linda Lambert. Pamela Mackin. Lorraine Fo.\. 



Pyramids, Buildings A & D 



FOURTH FLOOR. FRONT ROW: Charlotte Mathis. social 
chairman: Gail Larson, vice-president: Elaine Field, presi- 
dent; Kathy McCormick, resident fellow. SECOND ROW; 



Lynn Umbaugh, Joan Amberly. Dorothy Polston. Glenda 
Sherman. Cathy Blackburn. Linda Bruce. 




446 




FIRST FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Terry Neubauer. resident 
fellow: Steve Davenport, Forrest Eutell, social chairman: 
Richard Johnson, president; Kurtis W'irth, vice-president: 
Frank Gaba, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Bob Weicherdint;, 



Tom O'Connor, Bill Hoisinffton, Ivan Benning, Gary Cord- 
eiro, Paul Durrenberger. THIRD ROW: Daniel Hanrahan. 
David Cohn, Stuart Young. Steve Granfeldt. David Dominguez. 
John Bruno. 



THIRD FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Howard Zimmerman, vice 
president: Dennis McMurray, Donnis Freeman, resident 
fellow; Barry Eisenberg. president; Jack Mackender. SEC- 
OND ROW: Jack Douglas, Ron Hjerstedt, Scott Karas, 



Thomas Peterson, Howard Timm, Paul Erlandson. THIRD 
ROW: Brett Chapman, Dean Agardi, John Accola, Steve 
Randall, Garry Gierlicz, Howard Axner, David Engel. 





FOURTH FLOOR, FRONT ROW: Doc 
O'Connell. vice president: Dave Highland- 
er, resident fellow; Jon Vriner, president; 
Humberto Reyes, SECOND ROW: Russell 
Keller, Dennis Waks, Clinton Webb, 
Thomas Petty. 



447 



I I i I ' 1 • 




FRONT ROW: Mark Weber, Willard Schaudt, Andy Cerven, 
resident fellow; Francis Epplin, president; James Kalmer. 



SECOND ROW: Carl Rouch, Mark Briskovich. Sylvester 
Kellerman. Don Wesseln, David Spence, Marty Claussen. 



RusselTs Refuge 



Saluki Arms 





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FRONT ROW: Ann Deltorn, Janet Allen, resident fellow- 
Pat Hochmuth. secretary-treasurer, Kathy Karhuse, social 
chairman; Karen Krudwis, president; Donna Linnle. vice- 
president; Jane Lipnicke, resident fellow; Connie McDaniel. 
Maureen Conway. SECOND ROW: Cheryl Adams, Janet 
Hale. Nancy Kelly, Linda Lingle. Denny Cook, Mary DeRosa, 
Janice Lorenz, Sharon Kinzinger, Teri Nopar. Lenore An- 



tich, Joey Ayers. THIRD ROW: Joan Vallvee. Sherril Kleck- 
ner. Mona Myatt, Carolyn Wayne, Linda Adkins, Nancy 
Kinzer, Cassandra Hungate. Sandy Vasy, Mary Kraut. 
FOl'RTH ROW: Catherine Wanaski. Sharon Disney. Rita 
Laraway. Linda Cushman. Carolyn Gruba, Dianne Winget, 
Kris Whates, Lynn Fullerton, Patricia Laraway. 



448 




FRONT ROW: David Kelch, resident counselor; Jim Szelac, 
Siavash Fassini. social chairman; Milo O'Dell. vice-presi- 
dent; Stephen Smith, president; George Koch. Dan Walthes. 
Dick Voigts. SECOND ROW: Raymond Graves, resident 
fellow; Martin Kelly. Ronnie Hodel. Jim Deutsch. Tim 
Muzzy. Robert Widmann. Frank Lenertz. resident fellow; 
Steve CosgTove, resident fellow. THIRD ROW; Stanley Krok. 



Loren Vantreese. Ken Downs. J. D. Milliard. Leo Guevre- 
mont. Fred Johnson, VVinfield Holden. Tom Cosgrove. Wayne 
Grave. John Kolmer. FOURTH ROW: Rodney Parker. Bill 
Matheny. Dan Cooper. Gerald Moeller. Sam Hoffman. G. T. 
Bartolazzi. Richard Tuchow, John Hanafin. Dave Celeschi, 
Richard Miles. 



Saluki Hall 



Shelton House 




FRONT ROW: Jerry Hindman. Margaret Weaver. Dorene 
Gould. Judi Shiffer. resident fellow; Sharon Kraigher. Sandi 
Vangeison. Diane Davis. SECOND ROW: .^nn Franks. Jan 



Small, Martha Martin. Laurie Luby. 
Rivara, Donna Coy. Vicki Simpson. 



Nancy Bieze. Barbara 




600 Freeman 



FRONT ROW: Nancy Flohr. Linda Svo- 
boda. Klaine Fowler. Merri Scalchell. 
SECOND ROW: Barbara Lamm. Sue Waite, 
Karen Tattrie. Judy Kramer. Cheri Alex- 
ander. THIRD ROW: Pamela Person. Ann 
.Switzer. Ruth Graening. Maryellen Morris, 
Carol Teper, Judi Moorhead. 



449 




FRONT ROW: Linda Lampley, resident fellow: Nancy 
Baize. resident fellow; Maria Ruess, resident fellow. 



SECOND ROW: Mary Bond, resident fellow: Carla Evans, 
Lynn Korris. Carla Lipkin. 



600 Freeman 



Stevenson Arms 



P'RONT ROW: Daniel .Sanner, John Kravetz. David Rosen- 
baum. president: Burt .Slutsky. Bob Patton. SECOND ROW: 
Le Ba Quang. Daniel Kessler, Ronald Ross, Van Kluttz, 



Alton Jones. THIRD ROW: Steven Wojcik, James Sincell, 
Al Foster, Dave Moore, Gary Grunschel, Roger Thomas. 



450 




■uimnnHnnnin 



f s 








ARLINGTON HALL, FRONT ROW: Ann Shepard. June Bur- 
rell. Mary Faso. president; Phyllis Brown, president; 
Margie Sherhart. resident fellow; Judi Hinnen, resident 
fellow; Linda Colgan, resident fellow; Maureen Scurto, 
social chairman; Sharon Boone. Janis Spillman. SECOND 
ROW; Mernie Elsesser. Karen Dunn. Marilyn Newlin, Peggy 



Wienold. Nora Kitterman, Mary Dilworth, Rosemary Sims, 
Ellen Bak. Kathie Corrigan. THIRD ROW: Apple Marlatt, 
Peach Marlatt. Yvonne Mims, Shahnaz Solati. Sandra Will- 
iams. Marilyn Kennedy, Joyce Hardy. Alma Sweet. Karen 
Kamper. Linda Kimball. 



University City 




BRENTWOOD HALL. FRONT ROW: Karen Ijams, Adrienne 
Evans, Sarah Bledsoe, Rochelle Green, Shirley Lambert, 
president; Kay Ijams. resident fellow; Diane Quast. resident 
fellow; Louise Donnelly, resident fellow; Christine Ericson, 
resident fellow; Kathryn Arendt, president; Diane Korpitz, 
president; Beverly Donat, Carey Scotti. SECOND ROW; 
Susan Lewis. Vivian Evans; Marti Hash, Randa Avis, Deni 
Gruber. Syd Hieser, JoAnn Nolte, Vicki Sarles, Carol Get- 
tings. Cathy Szarmach. Debby Duitsman. Nancy Graves. 



Joyce Early. THIRD FLOOR: Barbara Gillespie. Cathy 
Tolan. Crystal Stern. Jeanie Scheffer. Margaret Green, 
Clara Genouese. Judy Dickinson. Maureen Noonan. Toni 
Hails. Criela Guerra, Andi Upin, Debbie Fairless, Liz 
Stephens. FOURTH ROW: Kathie Johnson, Mae Murry. 
Susan Carl. Mary Ann Pierceall. Carol Seeberg, Sharon 
Hrouda, Gail Lambert, Eileen Wiegel. Pat Walker, Sharon 
Taylor. Ann Turner, Molly Edler, Marcia Trent. 



CAMBRIDGE HALL. FRONT ROW: Larry Byrnes. Jim 
Fischer, Jack Slechta, resident fellow; Bob Whatmough, 
Thomas Hogan, social chairman; Lance Lorenz, Chuck 
Garrison, Joe Braun. SECOND ROW: Michael Gudall, Terry 



Bender. Arthur Johnson. Joseph Bandy. Ray Nease. Paul 
Renstrom. John Rodenkirch. THIRD ROW: David Ingham. 
R. W. Bubnis. Joe Bond, Larry Mukorz. Jay Gray. Bob Way- 
man, Frank Kichak, Mike Janes. 




451 






J ^ ^^ 



0. 0"^ 




DOFiCHESTER HALL, FRONT ROW: Russ Hanson, Gordon 
■Swidler. Andrew Merek, vice-president; Richard Lytle, 
president: Michael Reno, president: Robert Jett. Dick Mili- 
telo. SECOND ROW: Gerald Evans, Gerald Gross, Bruce 
Gerval, Lester Luketin, Stuart Jacobson, Mike Mahoney, 



Michael Tymowicz. Charles Hayes. THIRD ROW: Richard 
Heasbers, William Eaton, Joseph Rivera, Ronald Micetic, 
Dean Cappozzo, vice-president; Dave Dardis, William Har- 
land, John Hodenkirch, Steve Karczynski. 



University City 



Wilson Hall 




FRONT ROW: John Roeschi. .lini Wieher, Dave Swisher, Michael I^ruitt. Joel Shoemaker. SECOND ROW: Sam Butilta. Lyie 
Hecht, Joe Petzkie. Alex FiKnotti. Curt Todd. 



452 



General Index 



A 



Abbott Hall, 412 

Accounting Club, 306 

Advertising Club, 307 

Aerospace Ball, 36 

Aerospace Ball Queen, 75 

AFROTC, 198 

African Student Association, 308 

Agriculture Economics Club, 309 

Agriculture, School of. 114 

Agriculture Student Advisory Council. 309 

Allen Hall, 382 

Alpha Delta Sigma. 286 

Alpha Epsilon Rho, 286 

Alpha Eta Rho, 310 

Alpha Gamma Delta, 364 

Alpha Kappa Alpha. 365 

Alpha Kappa Psi, 287 

Alpha Lambda Delta. 287 

Alpha Phi Alpha, 366 

Alpha Phi Omega, 288 

Alpha Zeta. 289 

Alumni Association 207 

American Institute of Design and Drafting. 289 

American Institute of Interior Designers. 290 

American Marketing Association. 311 

Angel Flight, 312 

Aquaettes, 313 

Arab Student Association, 313 

Arnold Air Society, 314 

Association of Childhood Education, 315 



Campus Senate, 263 

Canterbury House, 439 

Centers. 203 

Cheerleaders, 235 

Chemeka, 292 

Chinese Student Association, 317 

Christian Science Organization, 347 

Christmas, 34 

Communications. School of. 132 

Commuters, 430 

Council for Exceptional Children. 317 

Cross Country. 252 



D 



Daily Egyptian. 272 
Delta Chi, 367 
Delta Zeta, 368 
Dirty Dozen, 439 



Education, College of, 140 
Edwardsville Campus, 98 
Egptian Dorm, 439 
El Mahal, 425 
Engineering Club, 318 
Entertainers, 44 



B 

Bailey Hall, 413 
Baldwin Hall, 414 
Baptist Student Center, 436 
Baptist Student I'nion. 346 
Baseball, 236 
Basketball, 220 
Beauties, 58 
Beta Alpha Psi, 291 
Beta Gamma Sigma, 291 
Block and Bridle Club, 316 
Board of Trustees, 93 
Boomer Hall, 304 
Bowyer Hall. 415 
Brown Hall. 416 
Brush Towers. 378, 394 
Business, School of. 122 

c 

Campus Buildings, 208 



Felts Hall, 417 

Fine Arts, School of, 156 

Food and Nutrition Council, 319 

Football, 212 

Foreign Students. 434 

Forest Hall, 440 

Forestry Club, 320 

Freshman Basketball, 228 



Gamma Alpha Chi, 293 

Gamma Delta, 347 

General Studies, 196 

Gent Hall, 425 

Golf, 258 

Graduate Studies and Research, 112 

Graduation. 84 

Greek Sweethearts, 348 

Greek Week, 358 

Gymnastics, 240 



453 



H 



Happy House, 441 

Haven, 441 

Haven's Haven, 442 

Hohn House, 442 

Homecoming, 24 

Homecoming Attendants, 70 

Homecoming Finalists, 68 

Homecoming Queen, 66 

Home Economics College Chapter, 321 

Home Economics, School of, 162 

Honors Day, 80 



Illinois Dental Hygiene Association, 293 

Iota Lambda Sigma, 294 

Imperial West, 442 

Indiana Students Association, 321 

Institutes, 205 

Inter-fraternity Council, 361 

International Week, 42 

International Relations Club, 322 

International Services, 202 

Intramurals, 230 

Iranian Students Association, 323 



Miss Southern Finalists, 64 

Miss Thompson Point, 72 

Miss University Park, 73 

Moslem Student Organization, 349 

Mrs.C's,444 

Mrs. Southern, 74 

MuPhiEpsilon,295 



N 



National Society for Interior Designers, 295 

Neely Hall, 388 

New Dorm (VTI), 426 

Newman Center, 350 

NewStudent Week, 18 



o 

OBELISK, 268 
Off-Campus Living, 428 
Opera, 40 

Opera Workshop, 275 
Oratorio Choir, 277 
Orchestra, 277 
Outstanding Faculty, 100 
Oxford Hall, 445 



Japanese Students Association, 323 
Jewish Student Organization, 348 

K 

Kappa Alpha Psi, 369 

Kappa Phi, 348 

Kappa Omicron Phis, 294 

Kellogg Hall, 418 

Kendall Hall, 443 

Korean Students Association, 324 



Last Resort, 425 

Liberal Arts and Sciences, 168 

Little Egypt Ag Co-op, 377 

Little Grassy, 200 

Lincoln Manor, 443 

M 



Pan-Hellenic Council, 361 

Parents' Day, 32 

Phi Beta Lambda, 297 

Phi Beta Lambda, VTI, 296 

Phi Eta Sigma, 297 

Phi Gamma Nu, 298 

Phi Kappa Tau, 370 

Phi Mu Alpha, 298 

PhiMuEpsilon,299 

Phi Sigma Kappa, 371 

Photographic Society, 325 

Pierce Hall, 419 

Pi Omega Pi, 299 

Pi Sigma Epsilon, 300 

Plant Industries Club, 326 

Playboy Hall, 426 

Pre-Law Club, 327 

Pre-Medical, Pre-Dental Society, 32S 

President's Scholars, 199 

Productions, 38 

Ptolemy Towers, 445 

Pyramids, 446 



Mae Smith Hall. 402 
Male Glee Club, 276 
Marching Salukis, 234 
Married Students, 432 
Mary Margaret Manor, 444 
Mascots, 235 
Miss Southern, 62 
Miss Southern Acres, 71 



R 

RA Ribbon Society, 328 

Recreation Club, 329 

Religious Organizations, 344 

Research, 104 

Rush, 356 

Russell's Refuge, 448 



454 



Sailing Club, 330 

Saluki Arms, 448 

Saluki Flying Club, 331 

Saluki Hall, 449 

Schneider Hall, 396 

School of Business Students Council, 332 

Services, 204 

Shelton House, 449 

Sigma Alpha Eta, 300 

Sigma Kappa, 372 

Sigma Pi, 373 

Sigma Phi Sigma, 301 

Sigma Sigma Sigma, 374 

SIU Amateur Radio Club, 333 

SIU Foundation, 266 

SIU International Soccer Club, 336 

SIU Karate Club, 334 

SIU Sport Parachute Club, 335 

SIU Veteran's Club, .336 

Six Hundred Freeman, 449 

Smith Hall, 420 

Soccer, 257 

Society for the Advancement of Management, 332 

Southern Acres, 424 

Southern Players, 275 

Southern Repertory Dancers, 337 

Sphinx Club, 280 

Spring Festival, 52 

Stagger Inn, 427 

Steagall Hall, 421 

Stevenson Arms, 450 

Student Chairmen, 267 

Student Education Association, 338 

Student Government Activities Council, 264 

Summer School, 86 

Supervisors, 206 

Swimming, 246 



T 



Tau Kappa Epsilon, 375 

Technical and Industrial Education Club, 

Technology Club, 339 

Technology, School of, 182 

TEKE Ole-Impics, 354 

Tennis, 250 

Thai Students Association, 340 

Theta Sigma Phi, 301 

ThetaXi,376 

Theta Xi Variety Show, 48 

Thompson Point, 408 

Thompson Point Councils, 408 

Track, 254 



u 



University Choir, 277 
University City, 451 
University Extension Service, 201 
University FFA, 341 



338 



University Park, 378. 380 
University Park Councils, 380 

V 

Vocational Technical Institute, 188 
VTI Electronics Association, 341 

w 

Warren Hall, 422 

Wesley Foundation, 351 

Wilson Hall, 4.52 

Women's Co-op, 427 

Women's Professional Physical Education 

Club, 342 
Women's Recreations Association, 342 
WRA, 232 
Wrestling, 248 
Wright Hall, 386 



X 



Xi Sigma Pi, .302 



Year-End Review, 477 
Young Republicans, 343 



ZetaPhiEta,303 



LEAC's 2.50-pound mascot, Barry, is present 
on the field at every SIU football game. 




455 



Student Index 



A 



Aaron, James 203 

Abbass, Abdul 349 

Abbott. Michael 287.419 

Abby.Darrell 318 

Accola, John 447 

Ackerman. Linda 388 

Acton, Charles 397 

Acuff. Charlette 144 

Adair, Teresa 421 

Adamczyk. Becky 235 

Adams, Cheryl 448 

Adams, Dale 425 

Adams. I. 297 

Adams. John 309.419 

Adams. Marilyn 403.406 

Adams. Matt 384 

Adams, Thomas 118 

Adams, Tommeta 365 

Adams. Wendi 393 

Addison. Cherie 144 

Ade. Sue 144 

Ader, Alan 265 

Adkins. Judith 144 

Adkins, Linda 448 

Adler, Elizabeth 421 

Adu-Amoaka. William 440 

Aeverman, Harold 386 

Agardi, Dean 447 

AgRe. Ronald 413 

Agnew, Loretta 402 

Aherin, Darrell 401 

Ahn.SeHee 324 

Aichele, Bill 412 

Aiello, Bruce 126,287.291,306 

Aikman, Robert 265.367.376 

Ainslie. Michael 144 

Aki. Clifford 308 

Akin.Peg^ 402 

Akinkunle. Oladejo 126,308 

Alaydrus. Abdurrachman 349 

Alborn, Kay 144 

Albrecht, Dennis 413 

Albrecht, Inprid 144 

Albrecht, Thomas 384 

Albright, Rich 192,310 

Albrilton, Charles 335,371,399 

Alden. Ronald 242 

Alder, Wendy 192,293.374 

Aleknus. Gerald 399 

Alexander. Catherine 414 

Alexander. Cheri 449 

Alexander, Glenna 414 

Alexander, Jeanette 388 

Alexander, Kerry 412 

Alexander. Linda 365 

Alexander. Orville 172 

Alfredson, Terry 391 

Algee, Wanza 192 

Aliman. Steven 126 

Allen. Barclay 213.216,217.218 

Allen. Clark 335 

Allen, Daniel 183 

Allen. David 422 

Allen. Ernest 288.366 

Allen. Janet 448 

Allen, Jeannette 374 

Allen. John 90 

Allen, Mark 291.413 

Allen. Merrill 413 

Allen, Raylene 346.437 

Allen. Robert 329 

Allen. Steve 399.436 

AUgire. Barbara 415 

Althoff, Ray 417 

Altom. Cynthia 421 

Aluba. Isaac 308 

Alvarado. Antoinette 372 

Amadi, Mohamad 323 

Amar.Masri 313 

Amberly, -loan 444 

Ambrose, Melvin 217 

Ameron. Dave 371 

Amft. Frederick 387 

Ammadi, Mohammad 349 

Ammadi, Mahood 349 

Ammann. Diane 407 

Amr.Elaraby 349 

Amschler.Denise 393 

Anantachai. PrakonKsr 340 

Andersen. Clifton 126 

Anderson. Bud 287 

Anderson, Carole 391 

Anderson, Corinne 364 

Anderson, David 425 



Anderson. Dennis 326 
Anderson, Doug 338 
Anderson. James 126 
Anderson. John 202.398.413 
Anderson, Jon 126.300 
Anderson, Marylenn 420 
Anderson. Nancy 351 
Anderson. Pennie 348 
Anderson. Perry 419 
Anderson. Robert 300. 350 
Anderson. Sharon 388 
Anderson, Susan 415 
Anderson. Terry 219 
Anderson. William 136.217 
Andes, Steven 251.297.322.327 
Andies, Richard 382 
Andras, William 188 
Andreozzi. James 440 
Andres. Linda 390 
Andresen. John 188 
Andrew, Stephen 126 
Andrews, Clifford 247.396 
Andrews, Daniel 399 
Andrews, David 399 
Andrews. Sunny 388 
Angel, Kelly 422 
Angelo. Connie 144,351 
Angoiti, Frankie 422 
Angstadt,Mark 386 
Anthony. Carol 144.390 
Anthony. Jim 363.375 
Antich. Lenore 448 
Antimuro. Joseph 422 
Antoine. Lionel 219 
Antonacci. Steven 263 
Apolola. Matthew 336 
Apostolos. Margo 391 
Apostoloy. Dennis 183 
Appel.Gary 341,442 
Apple. Carla 292,321 
Applebaum, Leslie 442 
Aprati, Silverio 144 
Arado, William 126.311.445 
Archer. Doug 371 
Archer. Marv 311,328 
Archibald, Nancy 421 
Arendt, Kathryn 451 
Armbrusler, James 347 
Armistead.Paul 384 
Armour, Joan 406 
Armour, Carolyn 192 
Armour, Robert 258 
Armstrong, Barbara 388 
Armstrong, Janet 144.348 
Armstrong, Pat 402 
Armstrong. William 422 
Arndt, Patricia 446 
Arne, Carol 144 
Arning. Karlene 329.390 
Arnold. Alice 390 
Arnold, Jeanie 270 
Arnold. John 242 
Arnold. Kay 403 
Arnold, Sally 298 
Arnold, Sandra 292 
Aronson, Mary 390 
Arp, Jerome 288 
Arseneau, Patricia 421 
Arus. Marianne 144 
Asbury. Mitchell 426 
Ash. Robert 238 
Ashby. Clark 330 
Ashby. Douglas 126 
Ashinhurst, John 382 
Ashley, Bruce 325 
Ashley. Cathy 271.407 
Ashley, Karn 365 
Ashley, Roger 118.280.309.377 
Ashlock. David 397 
Asp. Alan 126.306 
Asselmeier. Dennis 422 
Astling, George 188.351 
Astling. Pat 351 
Astorino. Michael 300 
Athearn. Daniel 425 
Atherton. Warren 426 
Atteberry. Steven 289.425 
Au, Anita 317 
Augsburger. Wayne 288 
Austin. Margaret 390 
Aut. Ann 433 
Aut. Larry 433 
Aulry, Marsha 293 
Autullo, Ralph 327 
Avery. Marsha 415 
Avis. Randa 451 



Axner. Howard 447 
Aydt, Stanley 433 
Ayers.Jeff 384 
Ayers, Jo 448 
Aylmer. Robert 192 
Azoumi. Omar 313 



B 



Bab. Frank 300 

Babbitt. Judy 136 

Babbitt. Susan 144,368 

Babbs. Roger 399 

Bach.Gergory 373 

Bach.. James 136.286 

Bachler. Steven 398 

Bachman. Robert 419 

Bachman. Sy 367 

Back, George 126 

Backes. Gergory 276 

Bacon. Lewis 361 

Baer. Thomas 384 

Bahr.Gary 422 

Bailey, Jerry 417 

Bailey, Jon 192 

Baines, James 300 

Baird, Brad 370 

Baize, Nancy 144,450 

Bak, Ellen 325,451 

Bakensztos. Zbiqniew 252 

Baker. Carl 292 

Baker, Charles 126 

Baker, Gary 126,306 

Baker, James 173 

Baker. Joel 413 

Baker. Kent 136. 337 

Baker. Lawrence 144,343,380,383 

Baker, Linnell 400 

Baker, Raymond 173 

Baker, Sam 398 

Baker. Sandra 364 

Baker. Terry 391 

Baker. William 382 

Bakotic. Raymond 396 

Baldwin. Donna 390 

Baldwin, Karen 390 

Bales, Rex 394,398 

Baliva, Susan 144 

Ballance, Audrey 437 

Ballard, Barbara 192.293 

Balsley. John 343 

Baltz,Gene 330 

Banchak.Paul 422 

Bandy, Joseph 451 

Bangert,John 118 

Bansali, Sunandi 321 

Barba, Beatrice 388 

Barber, Brian 298 

Barber, Janet 424,427 

Bares, Leonard 412 

Barger, Anita 436 

Bargbout, Nabil 322 

Barham, Carol 420 

Barker, David 384 

Barker, Linda 414 

Barker, Mary 420 

Barker, Rex 220,224,226 

Barkhimer,Kristi 166,319 

Barkow. Roland 288 

Barlow. Carrol 118,341 

Barlow, Linda 293 

Barnard, James 385 

Barnes, Craig 436 

Barnes, Cynthia 364 

Barnes, Edward 341 

Barnes, Larry 276 

Barnes, Linda 144 

Harnett. Alan 126 

Barnett, Diana 406 

Barnett, Joetta 144 

Barnett. Mary 420 

Barnett. Thomas 286,307 

Barnstable, Larry 417 

Barnstable, Richard 144 

Baron, Bette 374 

Barone, Otto 375 

Barresi, Anthony 386 

Barrett, Donald 417 

Barrett, John 401 

Barringer, Gloria 275, 295 

Barringer, Mei 335 

Barron, Mary 298 

Barrow, Brenda 444 

Barry, James 192 

Barry, Mike 217 



Barrels, Bev 406 

Bartels, Janet 296 

Bartelsen, John 417 

Bartelson. Anne 173,420 

Barter, Clarence 422 

Barth, Ronald 422 

Barthel, Carolyn 368 

Barthelemy, Robert 426 

Bartison, Jeanette 144 

Barlett. Robert 397 

Bartolazzi, George 449 

Bartolo, James 417 

Barton, James 144 

Bartoni, Mike 219 

Batoszek, Valeria 405 

Bartow, Dennis 126,300,311,350 

Bartow. Elaine 173 

Bascom, Donna 390 

Basham, Julia 418 

Easier, Douglas 385 

Basse, Victor 297, 422 

Bassuk. Lawrence 318, 400 

Bates. John 292 

Batley. Myra 439 

Batra. Raveendra 321 

Batson. Sharon 427 

Batterton, Linus 326 

Batts, Robert 337 

Bauder, Kenneth 144 

Bauer, Don 443 

Bauer, Harold 126,300,328 

Bauer, Lonnie 310 

Bauer, Sally 406 

Bauerle, Joseph 258 

Baugh, Lloyd 412 

Bauman. Dennis 291,306 

Baumert. Katherine 437 

Baumgartner, Kurt 173 

Baumhardt,Gary 118 

Baumrucker, Janice 424 

Bax, Rudolph 286,307 

Bayle, Karol 391 

Beachum, Gale 335 

Beaird, Gerald 422 

Beaird, Richard 419 

Beal. David 333 

Beallis. Richard 276 

Bean, James 28,397 

Bean, Marlene 418 

Bean, Nancy 404 

Beard, Darrell 385 

Bearden, Vicki 312,405 

Bearman, .Alan 173 

Beasley, Alan 173 

Beasley, Roger 289 

Beaty, Karen 391 

Bechdol, Larry 173, 422 

Bechtel, Myron 276 

Beck. David 399 

Beck, George 287. 332 

Beck, Mike 288 

Beckmeyer, Imogene 415 

Becker, Albert 341 

Becker, Craig 419 

Becker, Donald 422 

Becker, Milton 173 

Becker, William 335 

Beckman, Margaret 414 

Beckman, Michael 258 

Bedford, Jack 183,399 

Bednar, Edna 388 

Bedore, Richard 417 

Bedwell, Ralph 128,205,332 

Bee, Marcia 390 

Beek, Marilyn 406 

Behm, Carolyn 414 

Behm, Clayton 363 

Behken,-Joseph 126 

Behringer, Cole 375 

Behrns, David 397 

Beilfuss, Jane 364 

Belbas. Michael 397 

Belbas, Sheila 73,144,299 

Belcher, Kris 192,296,406 

Bell, James 336 

Bell, Jane 390 

Bell, John 369 

Bell. Terry 173 

Bellm, Peggy 390 

Bellott. Catherine .391 

Bellows, Sandra 403 

Belmonte, Ronald 367 

Belohlavek,Alan 413 

Belohlavek, Denis 413 

Belovsky, Barry 126 

Belva,Bill 173,346 



456 



Belva.John 386 
Bena, John 401 
Bend. Sharon 414 
Bender. Dirk 249 
Bender. Jenna 388 
Beneder. Ternll 451 
Bendorf. Richard 188,333 
Bendschneider. Delores 415 
Benesh. Frank 242 
Benine. Marcia 298 
Benjamin. Phillip 328 
Benn. Jon 385 

Benn. Orrin 43. 173, 322, 399 

Bennecke, Robert 416 

Bennett. Cheryl 415 

Bennett. Dons 414 

Bennett. Judith 136.300 

Bennett. Larr\ 386 

Bennett. Leslie 144 

Benning. Ivan 447 

Benoer. Charles 425 

Benoit. David 300 

Benoit. John 399 

Benoorf. Richard 288 

Bendy. Jill 414 

Benson. Charles 221. 226. 255. 413 

Benson. Kathie 403 

Benson. Marty 374 

Benson. Sharon 336 

Benson. Toni 166,311,321 

Benton, Michael 371,416 

Benz. Donald 318 

Bequette. William 126 

Berbaum, Kemp 173 

Berchem. Thomas 118 

Berg. Ariel 414 

Berg. Donna 390 

Berg. Roger Paul 412 

Berger. Steven 422 

Berk. Andrew 126 

Berning. Bergory 373 

Berno. Jay 247 

Berry. Bob 399 

Berry. Mariann 293.307 

Berry. Pauline 136.365 

Berry. Timoth\ 422 

Berthoud. Helen 144 

Bess, David 275 

Besterfield. Helen 299 

Bethel. Carolyn 346 

Beukema. George 330 

Beurskens. Frank 412 

Beutler. John 396 

Beyerman. Kathleen 330 

Beyler. Roger 168 

Bezo. Jobulani 308 

Bhansali. Mahendrakum 321 

Bianchi. Rino 288 

Bianchini. Adrienne 406 

Biber. William 397 

Biby.Mary 144 

Bickel, Sandra 414 

Biehl. Ronnie 118 

Beikman, Becky 390 

Bielawski. Janina 144 

Bierman, Janet 192 

Bierman, Richard 424 

Bierman, Sharon 402 

Bieze, Nancy 449 

Biggerstaff, Kent 144,413 

Bigler, Michael 126 

Billinger, Sharon 365 

BUlups,Dean 370 

BUotti, William 311 

Bilyeu, Ramona 315,414 

Bingley, Lawrence 369 

Birch, James 399 

Birch, Cynthia 437 

Birdsell, William 425 

Bireline,Kathy 414 

Birkner. Donald 398 

Birlew. Ronald 386 

Birsa, Dennis 387 

Bishop, Bonita 144,317 

Bishop, Roger 173 

Bishop, Stephen 422 

Bittmann, Henry 382 

Biltner. Gary 136,286,307 

Bixby,Gail 313,342,390 

Bi.\by, James 320 

Black, Sandra 403 

Black, Stephen 126 

Blackburn, Catherine 446 

Blackburn. Gary M. 136.269 

Blackiston. John 255 

Blacklidgc. Sal 406 

Blackman.Beth 437 

Blackstone. Glen 252 

Blackwell.Gary 276,298 

Blade, Sherman 217 

Blair, Cynthia 403 

Blair, Sallie 144 

Blaise, David 192 

Blakely, David 296,425 

Blakely, Robert 238 

Blanchard, Bob 173, 282, 288, 440 

Bland, Rose Marie 390 

Blandford, Sue 393 



Blaney, Hugh 331 
Blank, Nancy 403 
Blankenship, Jeri 346 
Blankenship, Sandra 293 
Blann. Janet 402 
Blass, Anthony 206 
Blass, Randolph 320,347 
Blatt, Lisa 403 
Blattner, Robert 346 
Bledsoe, Richard 249 
Bledsoe, Sarah 451 
Blentlinger, Michael 309, 377 
Bleyer. William 424 
Blewfield, Nancy 403 
Blim, Susan 421 
Blizek, Kathleen 160,446 
Block, Albert 286 
Blomeyer, Mary 390 
Blomquist, Thomas 298 
Bloom, Harold 383 
Bloom, Larry 298 
Bloom, Martin 419 
Bloomfield, Donald 399 
Bluhm. William 347,422 
Blumentahal, Alan 398 
Boardway, David 336,382 
Boatright, Dale 343 
Bochantin, Phyllis 406 
Bode, David 419 
Body, Charles 309,440 
Boehme, Fran 330 
Boehmer, Dennis 289 
Boetta, Carolyn 406 
Bogart, Dennis 335,399 
Bogdan,Rick 421 
Bogdanovich, George 401 
Bohdan. Walter 417 
Bohlen, Brent 422 
Bohlen, Peter 382 
Bohm, .Marlene 406 
Bokelmann, Cheryl 192 
Boker. Karen 403 
Boland, John 396 
Bolatto, Patricia 144 
Bolds, Peter 173 
Bolick, Mark 217 
Bohn, Judith 144,372,383 
Bollman, Leonard 320 
BoUman, Michael 382 
Bollm, Marlene 348 
Bolyard, Sharon 439 
Soma, 328, 375 
Bond, James 263, 384 
Bond, Jerry 236,238 



Bond, Joe 192,341,451 
Bond, Mary 144,390,450 
Bond, Susan 445 
Bondick, William 382 
Bondioh, Peter 382 
Bondurant, Blanton 217 
Bong. Deborah 293 
Bonkoski, Richard 397 
Bonnell, David, 289,425 
Bonomo, David 400 
Book, Gary 292 
Boone, Sharon 451 
Boorazanes, William 211,397 
Boratyn, Diane 144 
Borchelt, Robert 417 
Borders, Phyllis 390 
Bork, Albert 205 
Borkowski, Wayne 242. 367 
Born. Bernard 396 
Borsdorf. Joseph 419 
Bortman. Janice 374 
Bortz. Richard 338 
Boruch. Kred 382 
Bos. John 422 
Boshe. Bashik 349 
Bossom. Ronald 173 
Bost, Judith 166 
Bostian, Michael 399 
Boston, Tam 173,421 
Boston, Wiley 387 
Bostrom. Robert 382 
BoswelLDean 396 
Boswell, Lou Anne 406 
Botsch. Michael 399 
Botsko, Charles 412 
Botlary, Mary 192,406 
Bottom, David 298 
Boudeman. Donald 417 
Bowars, Richard 144 
Bowen, Janet 415 
Bower, Glen 343,412 
Bower, Ralph 320 
Bowers. Dara 418 
Bowers. Michael 417 
Bowes. Jerry 330. 439 
Bowlin. Jo Ann 192 
Bowman. Van 382 
Bowser. Anthony 161 
Bowyer, Janet 166 
Bowyer, Timothy 144 
Boyd, John 118 
Boyd, Linda 414 
Boyd, Rebecca 418 
Boyd, Sandra 421 



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Boyer, Anthony 382 
Boyer. Gail 364 
Boyer. Patricia 144 
Boyer. Roger 426 
Boyer. Sandy 388 
Bozicnik. Raymond 383 
Bracewell. Pamela 402 
Brach. Dave 307 
Bracher. Diane 390 
Brackett. Ip 136 
Bradbury. Meredith 439 
Bradfield, Joyce 315 
Bradfield. Luther 315 
Bradford. Starr 403 
Bradley. Martyn 226 
Bradley. Michael 217.218 
Brady. Beth 271,421 
Brady, Michael 247 
Brady, Tom 401 
Braeutigam, Donna 144,404 
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Brakhane, Leroy 183 
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Branch, James 419 
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Branch, Martha 407 
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Brandt, Terence 325 
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Bratten, William 242 
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Braxton, Patricia 144 
Bray, Linda 144 
Bray, Paul 276 
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Breeding, Phillip 399 
Breidenbach, Don 173 
Bremser, Brenda 414 
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Bridges, Pamela 437 




Bridges, Sheila 388 
Bridgewater, Warren 417 
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Brighton, Pamela 418 
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Brinkman, Gary 376 
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Brodsky, Steve 401 
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Brooks, James 263 
Brooks, Marvin 413 
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Brown, Janalyn 173 



Brown, Jo 145,346,437 
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Brown, Linda 420 
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Brown, Robert E- 397.412 
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Brueckner, Richard 413 
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Bruns, Michael 412 
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Bryk, Kathleen 388 
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Bubes, Jacqueline 388 
Bubinis, Richard 451 
Bublotz, Van 297 
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Bucher, Deborah 160 
Buck, Stephanie 415 
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Buckingham, Barbara 145, 445 
Bucshon, Billic 145 
Budrionis, Margarita 414 
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Bullen, Mariann 414 
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Bunte, Roger 399 
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Burdette, Richard 397 
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Burkart. Sheryl 444 
Burke, Barbara 312 



Burke. Susan 404 

Burkett. Robert 413 

Burkey. Harry 384 

Burkbardt. Steven 276 

Bulingbam. William 413 

Burnham. Judith 363 

Burns. Glenna 403 

Burns. James 289.326 

Burns. John 387 

Burnside.John 318 

Burnside. Joseph 118 

Burpo. Charlotte 145 

Burr. Linda 389 

Burrell. June 451 

Burris. Deborah 414 

Burris. Kenneth 400 

Burris. Roy 417 

Burris. Thomasine 440 

Burris. Zenobia 145 

Burroughs. Anthony 228.267.369 

Burrus. John 297 

Burton. Benjamin 160 

Burton. Harry 334 

Burton, Robert 425 

Burton. Tom 306 

Busch. Lawrence 298.422 

Butchko. Bruce 221. 226. 413 

Butitta.Sam 352.442 

Butkus. Tony 370 

Butkus. Leonard 412 

Butler. Carl 300 

Butsch, Debra 389 

Butt, Margaret 145 

Butz, Martin 425 

Buzard, Bill 217,255,375 

Buzzard, James 289 

Byassee, James 192 

Byczeck, Sharon 418 

Bylenok, Barbara 406 

Byrne, Margaret 402 

Byrnes, Larry 292. 451 

Byrum. Mark 399 



WSIU-TV employs student workers to syn- 
chronize and operate television broadcasts. 




Cacelli, Roma 402 
Cade. James 417 
Cady, Terry 341,426 
Cain, Michael 334,401 
Calder, Robert 383 
Caldwell, Oliver 96.308 
Caldwell. Paul 341 
Calhoun. Rae 414 
Calhoun. Stephen 326 
Cahgaris. Charles 145.297 
Call, Richard 288 
Callaghan, Sharon 388 
Galium, William 382 
Calvert, Roger 173 
Campbell, Abe 399 
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Campbell. Marvin 118.377 
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Campbell. Sharon 403 
Camper, Linda 136, 368 
Campione, Jack 385 
Campisi, Catherine 414 
Canada, Donna 427 
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Candia, Veronica 145 
Cange, Mary 392 
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Cannon, William 417 
Cantrell. David 399 
Cantrell, Faye 415 
Cantrell. Steven 328 
Canzoneri. Kent 399 
Cappozzo, Dean 352 
Capps. .Man 425 
Capriotti, John 384 
Caras, Alex 320 
Cardinal, Robert 419 
Cardwell, Deborah 364 
Carey, Thomas 398 
Carl. Susan 368,451 
Carle, Ray 347,398 
Carlson^ Beverly 415 
Carlson, Cathy 351 
Carlson, David 370 
Carlson. Fredrick 371 
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Carlson. Robert 426 
Carlson. Ruth 145.451 
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Carman. Bessie 368 
Carnes. Kip 386 
Carozza, Phyllis 173,445 
Carpenter, Charles 145 
Carr, Glenn 335,416 
Carr, Richard 249 
Carr, Robert 126,287 
Carriker. James 412 
Carroll. Eileen 145 
Carroll. Joseph 326 
Carruthers. Alice 173 



458 



Carter. Brenda 404 

Carter. Charles 311 

Carter. Gary 417 

Carter. Kathy 330.391 

Carter. Nancy 406 

Carter. Richard 173.369 

Carter. VVilliain 426 

Cartwright. Dennis 300 

Cartwright. Robert 335 

Cary. Barton 398 

Casbarian. Paul 327 

Cascio. Lawrence 255. 443 

Casey. Cathy 406 

Casey. Patrick 287 

Casey. Richard 249 

Cash. Bernadette 414 

Cash. Kay 404 

Cash. Lee 119 

Cash.. Joseph 183.439 

Cash. Joy 145.315 

Cashmore. R, J, 126.247 

Casleton.Kent 292.297 

Casper. Jacqueline 312 

Casper, John 436 

Cassidy. Thomas 413 

Cassin. William 425 

Castelli. Robert 387 

Castens.C.ary 145.419 

Castleman. Stephen 126 

Castner. Jonathan 371 

Castrer. Jonathan 192 

Castronova. \'ictor 173 

Catron. .Audrey 444 

Catl, Robert 397 

Catterton. Charles 298.398 

Caudell.Wilburn 422 

Caulfield. Holden 436 

Causey. Roy 346 

Cavanaugh. David 422 

Caylor. Karen 145 

Ceci. Louis 397 

Celeschi..'\llen 449 

Cernkovich. Stephen 173 

Cerven. -Andrew 326.448 

Chadwick. Steve 288 

Chaikool.Thurdsak 340 

Chally. Ray 126 

Chalmers. Donna 420 

Chamberlain. Linda 347 

Chamberlain. Robert 341 

Chamberlain. Tom 394 

Chambers. Christine 145 

Chambers. Dennis 118 

Chambers. John 351 

Chambers. Judith 145 

Chambers. William 173.288.436 

Chambliss. Edward 400 

Chamness. Edith 391 

Chamness. Marilyn 312 

Champion. Carol 312.414 

Champion. Ken 320 

Champissak. Maniphomb 402 

Chan. Catherine 317 

Chan.Choni! 317 

Chan. Feradina 317 

Chan. Yar-Fung 173 

Chaney. Betty 368 

Chapin. Thomas 183 

Chapman. Brett 447 

Chapman. Mary 145 

Chapman. Roy 371 

Charvat. James 371 

Chase. Pam 408.414 

Chase. Stuart 346 

Cheek. Judy 192.296 

Cheffer. James 400 

Chen. George 317 

Chen.Juh 318 

Chen. Justin 440 

Chen. Ruby 443 

Chenoweth. Lee 433 

Cherry. Candace 445 

Chesnut. John 417 

Chester. Marcia 393 

Cheune. Christopher 183.317.419 

Cheung. Isabella 173 

Chevalier. Bernard 310 

Cheypratubb. Satien 340 

Child. George 145.419 

Childers. Gina 403 

Chinchilla. Nery 336 

Chirigos, Nancy 145 

Chitty. Diane 338.437 

Chitty. James 275 

Choate. Randy 290.295 

Chodora. Alvin 298.384 

Choi. Chan 324 

Choi, Sconme 324 

Chou.Ikua 317 

Chouinard. Lanny 398 

Christakos. Lenny 126.332 

Christakos. Maria 401.415 

Christensen. Christy 402 

Christenson. Ted 325 

Christian. James 173 

Christian. Sue 374 

Christie, James 288.384 

Christoff. Susan 351 



Christoi, Mariann 403 

Christy, Claudia 271.415 

Chu. Johnston 317 

Chu. Joseph 257. 317. 336. 401 

Chukwurah.Christophe 308 

Chumley. Janis 406 

Churney. Mary 145 

Ciaccio, Fred 127 

Ciaccio, Karen 145 

Cichocki. James 417 

Cignetti. David 219 

Cima. Michael 249 

Ciolkosz. Lawrence 242 

Cipriani. Nick 384 

Cissell.Mary 145,315 

Cissell. Thomas 127,281 

Clapperton, Linda 142.293 

Clark, Dana 414 

Clark, Dwight 238 

Clark, Edward 226,413 

Clark. Elmer 140,202 

Clark, Gail 192 

Clark. Jimmie 341.426 

Clark. John 346 

Clark. Margaret 415 

Clark. Sandra 145,315,437 

Clark. Vincent 398 

Clark. Walter 204 

Clark. William 238 

Clarke. Jov 364 

Clausen. Willie 369 

Clausen. Larry 398 

Clausing. Diane 69.420 

Claussen. Martin 448 

Clawson. Robert 314 

Claxton, Paul 127 

Clay. Regina 388 

Clayburg. Nancy 407 

Clayton. Karen 192 

Clayton, Ronald 369 

Clayton, Wenonia 365 

Clearfield, William 399 

Cleary. Kathy 388 

Clegg. James 330 

Clelland. James 413 

Clements, Tom 412 

demons, Terry 422 

Clesen, Philip 332 

Clelo, Paulo 251,336 

Clevenger, Gary 145 

Clifton, Lonnie 396 

Cline,John 320 

Clinton, Joseph 339 

Close, James 377 

Coale. Stephen 127,332 

Coats, Joseph 412 

Coats, Robert 145 

Cobb. Linda 364 

Coble. Richard 238 

Cochran. Michael 219 

Cody. John 141 

Coffie. Jeanne 415 

Coffin. Fred 370.398 

Cohen. Byron 127 

Cohen. Karen 145 

Cohen. Lauren 406 

Cohen. Linda 286 

Cohn, David 447 

Coke. Dickie 257,336 

Coker, Randall 217,238 

Colantonio, Phillip 387 

Colclasure, Craig 330 

Cole, Cheryl 365 

Cole, Susan 173,441 

Coleman. Albert 419 

Coleman. David 292 

Coleman. Stanley 413 

Coleman. Susan 145 

Colgan. Linda 145.451 

Colio. Pete 263 

CoUard. John 127.287 

Colletti. Patricia 372 

Collier, Stephen 263. 346 

Collins. Earl 212.217 

Collins. Jere 145 

Collins. Larry 417 

Collins. Michael 217.384 

Collins. Richard 382 

Collins. Rosie 192 

Collins. Thomas 118 

Colonius. Nancy 406 

Colton. Ronald 173 

Colvis, Mary 217,219 

Combs, Zelma 145 

Comer, James 95 

Conant. Bill 112 

Concepcion. Nestor 387 

Conkel. Scott 247 

Conlon. Patrick 399 

Connelly. Archie 382 

Connelly. Kathleen 412 

Connelly. Sara 437 

Conner. Catherine 446 

Conner. Deborah 359.368 

Connolley. Thomas 399 

Connor, Tom 136, 280, 286, 307, 328, 363, 

375 
Considine, Marilynn 406 



Conti, Paul 265 
Converse. Cinda 404 
Conway, Dale 192 
Conway. Maureen 448 
Conway. Robert 328,367 
Conzoneri. Kent 347 
Cook, Denise 448 
Cook, Diane 388 
Cook, George 439 
Cook, James 249 
Cook, Nancy 445 
Cook, Peggy 437 
Cook, Rebecca 407 
Cook, Robert 386 
Cook. William 382 
Coombs. Ronald 401 
Coonley 407 
Cooper. Benjamin 249 
Cooper. Daniel 449 
Cooper. David 136 
Cooper. David 146 
Cooper. Deborah 146,317 
Cooper. Diane 166 
Cooper. .Jack 204 
Cooper. Jim 336 
Cooper. John 118 
Cooper, Richard 387 
Cooper, Stephen 192 
Copeland, Linda 146 
Copeland, Renee 391 
Coplea, Dennia 382 
Coradini, Cathy 321 
Corbell, Denny 341 
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Cordeiro. Gary 311.447 
Corder. Adra 296 
Cordum, Jeanne 166.294.321 
Cornellier. Christoph 385 
Corpora, Stephanie 166 
Corrigan.Carl 413 
Corrigan. Gar\ 413 
Corrigan. Kathleen 451 
Corso, Frank 146 
Cortelloni. Kathleen 403 
Corzine. Maude 444 
Coraine. Steve 173,449 
Cosgrove, Thomas 449 
Cosme, James 419 
Cotham, Terry 217 
Cothern. Jennifer 146 
Gotten, Sarah 342 
Cotter, Candy 407 
Cotter, Dorothy 346,437 
Cotter, William 328 
Cottingham,Doris 298,437 
Cottom, Martha 346 
Coughlin, Penelope 391 
Couilibaly. Macono 308, 436 
Coulter, Keith 385 
Counsil, Leonard 217 
Counsil, Pam 445 
Court, Kathleen 415 
Courtnier, Carl 263,367 
Couston. James 382 
Coventry. Carol 433 
Covington. Armin 369 
Covington, Jon 276 
Cox. David 160 
Cox. Dennis 219 
Cox. Dowell 173 
Cox. Elaine 406 
Cox. Gary 424.426 
Cox, James U8. 314 
Cox, Jon 118 
Cox, Michael 309,341 
Cox, Richard 412 
Coy. Donna 449 
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Coyle. Kathryn 407 
Coyne, Michael 127 
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Crabtree. Stephen 413 
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Craig. Michael 276 
Craig. Nancy 173 
Grain. Lynda 348. 406 
Crame. Leonard 318 
Cramer, Joanne 192,293 
Cramer, Les 384 
Crandall, Elsie 146, 420 
Cravens. Curtis 399 
Cravens. Russell 425 
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Creed, Tim 412 
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Cretaro, Robert 387 
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Criger. Milton 335 
Cnmmins, Brenda 146 
Cripe, Marian 361, 364 
Crispin, Susan 421 
Crisswell, Rhonda 445 
Crocker, Dianna 407 
Croft, Lindell 417 



Crommms, Brenda 321 

Crompton. Deborah 312 

Cronk. Thomas 387 

Crosby. Curtis 192.341 

Crosby. Pat 393 

Cross. Marcia 414 

Crould. Blondell 403 

Crouse. Robert 289 

Crow. Rex 118 

Crowe. Janet 403 

Crowner. James 141 

Cruitl, David 387 

Cruitt, Stanley 412 

Crull. Marilyn 388 

Crull. Karen 403 

Crum. Richard 417 

Crundwell. Donna 402 

Cruz. Bruce 412 

Cuffman. Carlton 174,313,442 

Cuflman,Joel 412 

Cullen, Catherine 391 

Cummings, Allen 127 

Cummings, Bruce 300, 442 

Cummings, Richard 310 

Cummings, Zephrine 174 

Cummins. Robert 127 

Cunningham. Dan 412 

Cunningham. Dons 415 

Cunningham, James 377 

Cunningham. John 419 

Cunningham. William 118.377 

Curo. Richard 297 

Curelo. Kenneth 419 

Curran. Susan 415 

Currie, Robert 401 

Curry. George 127.291 

Curry. Bruce 382 

Curry. Robert 425 

Curtis. .Annalee 146 

Curtis. Harry 367 

Curtis. Linda 404 

Curtis. Stephan 386 

Curtner. Donna 319 

Cushman. Cheryl 407 

Cushman. Linda 448 

Czech. Frank 376, 398 

Czenski, Conrad 382 

Czupryna, Edward 127.408.412 

Czura. Thomas 330.439 



D 



Daab. John 385 
Dacanay, Bruno 397 
Dagis. Shelby 160 
Daily, Juanita 299 
Damico, Richard 370 
Danca, Gary 416 
Dangel. Harvey 127 
Daniel, Larry 316 
Daniel. Marshall 174 
Daniel. Patricia 415 
Danko. Stephen 332.386 
Danner, Janice 421 
Daple. Lourdes 421 
Dardis. Dave 253 
DaRosa, Edmund 310 
Darras, James 427 
Dart. Paul 397 
Dasck. Vernon 247 
Dassing, Eric 387 
Daub, Julie 146 
Daubs. Janet 444 
Daugherty, Donna 393 
Daum. Diana 293 
Davanipour. Iraj 323.349 
Davenport, Donald 219 
Davenport. Steve 447 
David, Mark 242 
Davidson. Elleva 337 
Davidson, Joe 320 
Davidson. Linda 146.298 
Davies. Dorothy 141.207 
Davies. Marilyn 421 
Davies. William 382 
Davis. Arthur 425 
Davis. Charles 417 
Davis. Chris 363.369 
Davis. Clark 96 
Davis. Denise 414 
Davis, Diana 136 
Davis. Diane 449 
Davis, John 292,314.399 
Davis, Kenneth 93 
Davis, Luella 174 
Davis, Michael 174 
Davis. Mitchell 385 
Davis. Ralph 380.385 
Davis, Reginald 146,317 
Davis, Rena 174 
Davis. Richard 386 
Davis, Ronald 399 
Davis, Sharon 444 
Davis, Theodore 276 
Davis, Tommy 146 
Davodi, Mohmood 323,349 



Davodi, Vida 349 
Dawson. Judith 174 
Dawson. Sue 166.319 
Day. Becky 439 
Day. John 192 
Deadrich. Burke 174 
Deakin. Garrett 146 
Deangelis. Luciano 174 
Deaton, Peggy 342 
DeBHeck. Douglas 276 
Decicco. Nicholas 127,332 
Deck. .John 412 
Deck. Terry 393 
Dees. Francis 412 
Deesley. lonna 414 
Defenbaugh. James 300 
Degen. Kathleen 193 
Dehl.Mark 399 
Dehlinger. Hariet 445 
Dehorn. Ann 346,448 
Dejarnett, Donald 436 
Delai, Bruce 382 
Delap, Carol 146 
Deleeuw, Ruth 420 
Delgadillo, Louis 397 
Delgado, Hipolita 440 
Delmore, Julia 420 
Deluca, Emenc 112 
Deluca, Walter 370, 383 
Demarast, Claire 421 
Demicheal, David 401 
Demien, Danny 417 
Demott, Carolyn 421 
Demus, Jacquelyn 393 
Denby, Warren 412 
Dennis, Karen 174 
Densch, Alice 317,421 
Densford, James 146 
Dentamaro, Vincent 386 
Denton, James 174 
Denton, John 417 
Depaola, Dennis 217 
Deppe, Allen 255 
Derbak,John 412 
Derek, Patricia 388 
Derderian, Sarkis 426 
Derosa, Mary 448 
Drousse, Edmond 387 
Derringer, Sandra 437 
Desai.Bipin 321 
Desai.Dilip 321 
Desai. Pratema 321 
Desai. Vitnm 321 
Desch. Carol 293.393 
Desmaretz. John 328 
Desotell.Sue 372 
Deswick. Cynthia 402 
Deswik. Jan 420 
Deters. Raymond 174 
Deutsch. James 449 
Devany. Larry 136 
Dever. Leon 399 
Deweese. Harold 141 
Dey. Raymond 201 
Dhalla. Rozila 349 
Dia.Oumar 308.436 
Diamond. Gary 427 
Diamond. Helane 146 
Dicesare. Pauline 421 
Dicig. Judith 390 
Dickey. Sue 319 
Dickhut.Dale 217.309 
Dickinson. Judith 146.451 
Dickson. John 309,320 
Didio, Fred 373 
Diekemper, Judith 407 
Dierks. Paula 393 
Diesen. Michael 291 
Dieterich, Deborah 421 
Dietz, Wayne 118 
Digiovanni.Nick 127,442 
DillinKer,Gary 174,327 
Dillman,Ed 377 
Dillon, Marie 174 
Dilworth, Mary 451 
Dimandja, Denise 146 
Dimmick, Frances 437 
Dinkelman, Roy 425 
Dipert,Duane 320 
Dippold, Gail 392 
Disney, Sharon 448 
Distasio, Dominic 442 
Distelzweig, Mary 372 
Divenere, Peter 387 
Dixon, Brian 412 
Dixon, Gary 397 
Dixon, Karell 363,365 
Dixon, Kenneth 174,276 
Dlabas, Charles 160 
Dluehosh,Sue 146,347 
Dluger, Robert 399 
Dmulhowski, Jean 407 
Dobbles, Sally 388 
Dockus, David 174 
Dodd,Debra 441 
Dodson, Lloyd 436 
Dodwell. Linda 166,290.296 
Doelitzsch, Dennis 286.331 



Doerr, Kathy 312 
Doerr. Ginny 312 
Dohnal. Wayne 333 
Dohr. James 417 
Dolack. Susan 393 
Dolan. Michael 416 
Dollins. Robert 219 
Dolvig. Laurence 398 
Domalakes. Marsha 292 
Dominguez. David 447 
Dominguez. Macario 251 
Domolky. Eva 407 
Donahue. Janine 372 
Donaldson. William 146 
Donat. Beverly 451 
Donkers. David 333.386 
Donnel. Connie 407 
Donnel. Dorothy 418 
Donnelly. Francis 174 
Donnelly. Louise 183,451 
Donnelly, Shirley 407 
Donner, Robert 287 
Donohue, Terence 34 
Donovan, John 275 
Donovan, Michael 417 
Doolen,Paul 417 
Dolley, Linda 146 
Dooley. Lynn 342 
Dornak, Alice 337 
Dorre, Richard 397 
Dorries, David 417 
Dorris,Sue 315,348,437 
Dosch, Jeanne 407 
Doty, Joanne 146,338 
Doty, Robert 160 
Dougherty, Clarence 206 
Dougherty, Kathryn 166 
Dougherty, Thomas 386 
Douglas, Dennis 174 
Douglas, Dianna 315,437 
Douglas, Jack 447 
Douglas, Mary 146 
Douglass, Brent 127 
Douglass, Bruce 127 
Dove, Deborah 391 
Dow, Eileen 418 
Dowell, Dennis 419 
Dowell, Vivian 328, 392 
Dowlen, Sarah 275 
Dowling, N'ancy 372 
Downey, Edward 193, 427 
Downey, Jack 258 
Downey, Karen 351 
Downing, Janice 437 
Downs, Kenneth 449 
Doyle, Barbara 160 
Drake, Carolyn 311 
Dreifus, Douglas 291,336 
Dreps, Gregory 371 
Drone. Paul 127.332 
Drumm. Robert 193.425 
Dry. Frank 118 
Dry, Marilyn 444 
Dubek, Mary 368 
Dubinsky, Robert 136 
Dubnicek, James 387 
Dubois, Jim 412 
Dubois, Susie 391 
Dubycky, Roman 183 
Duckworth, Archie 289 
Duckworth, Roberta 313,414 
Ducomb, Deanna 275, 439 
Dudek, Mary 363 
Dudinoff, George 174 
Dudley, Randy 219 
Duensing, Williard 183.318 
Duesenberg. William 367 
Duffner. Paul 416 
Duffy. Michael 425 
Duffy. Michelle 364 
Duffy. Sharon 364 
Duean. Rebecca 372 
Dugan. Richard 416 
Duganich. Chris 146.403 
Duganich. Richard 417 
Duggan.John 417 
Duggan. Leo 417 
Duggan. William 401 
Dughetti, Susan 415 
Duitsman. Debra 451 
Duke. Billie 343 
Duke. Raymond 127.300 
Duke. Thomas 249 
Dulle. Richard 386 
Dumoulin. Douglas 127.287 
Duncan. Marsha 174.389 
Duncan. Mike 399 
Duncan. Rand 193 
Duncan. Stephen 217 
Dunlavey. Michael 399 
Dunn. Claudia 342.409,421 
Dunn. Karen 451 
Dunn. Maxine 166 
Dunn. Raymond 387 
Dunn. Thomas 328.373 
Dunnigan. David 146 
Dunning. Janis 146 
Dunphy, Clyde 309,316 



-Dupigny-Leigh 406 
Duran, Patrick 327 
Durbin,John 132 
Durkee, Carla 58,374 
Durr, Daniel 328,375 
Durre, Allan 377 
Durre, Dan 396 
Durrenberger, Paul 447 
Dusek, Richard 183 
Dusik, Michael 287 
Dutcher, Arnold 127,300 
Dixbury, Jeffrey 254 
Dvorak, Lani 418 
Dybas, Joyce 421 
Dycus, David 298, 387 
Dye, Denny 265 
Dyer, Ernest 127 
Dykema, Fred 385 
Dykes, James 416 
Dyrcz, Fred 127 
Dyszel, Richard 136, 286 



Ead,Bakir 313 
Eades, Linda 418 
Eagan. Timothy 417 
Early, Joyce 451 
Eaton, Joseph 127,287 
Eaton, Richard 276 
Eaton, William 174,352 
Ebel, Sandra 404 
Ebenroth, Carol 364 
Eberhardt, William 193 
Ebersohl, John 333 
Ebert, Joyce 406 
Ebert, Larry 286,307,380 
Echelbarger, Jill 275 
Eckert, Gerald 387 
Eckert, Robert 384 
Edclman, Edward 217 
Edelson, Jeffrey 399 
Edgington, Dennis 417 
Edier, Molly 451 
Edwards, Gary 335, 399 
Edwards, John 118,370 
Edwards, Troy 141 
Edwards, Wayne 183,338 
Eells, Carol 393 
Eggertson, Robert 174 
Egpleston, Earline 421 
Egner, Bunny 441 
Ehman, Sandra 403 
Ehret, Linda 295,414 
Eichler, Kent 382 
Eichmann, William 118 
Eicken, David 425 
Eickhodd, William 327 
Eident, Susan 330, 437 
Eisenberg, Barry 127, 447 
Eisenhauer, James 183.401 
Eisenhauer, Sharon 444 
Eiserman, Paulette 146 
Ekstrand, Robert 383 
El, Sohaily 349 
Elam, Joe 346 
Eldridge, Jan 415 
Eldridge, Robert 413 
Elkins, Donald 326 
Elkins, Judy 407 
Elkins, Rosemary 418 
Elkins, Steven 330 
Elledge, Jane 136 
Ellenberger, Patti 193 
EUerie, Reid 399 
Elliott, Ivan 93 
Elliott, Stanley 291,306 
Elliott, William 363,375 
Ellis, Anita 437 
Ellis, Chander 65 
Ellis, David 292, 314 
Ellis, Jack 63,370 
Ellis, Judy 146,374 
Ellis, Sherry 146,338 
Ellis, Teresa 420 
Ellis, Victoria 403 
Ellison, Richard 255 
Ellmaker, Connie 391 
Elsasser, Stephen 363.377 
Elsesser. Cynthia 146 
Elsesser. Mernie 451 
El-Sohaily. Mohamed 322 
Elzy. Marsha 338.439 
Emami. Seid 323 
Embree. Frank 146 
Embree. Joyce 166.321 
Embree. Steven 298 
Emerson. Warren 386 
Emil. Jeffrey 383 
Emmerich. Michael 160. 298 
Eneix. Bradford 399 
Engbring. John 412 
Engel. Dale 127. 300 
Engel. Darold 128 
Engel. David 447 
Engel. Terry 128 



Engelhrd. Linda 364 

Engelhardt. Russell 399 

England. Linda 275 

England. Robert 183.339 

England. Vicky 391 

Englehard. Linda 363 

English. Ellery 401 

English. Gregory 426 

English. Vickie 437 

Englum. Joseph 387 

Ennis. Joan 146 

Enokian. Craig 219 

Ent. James 291 

Entrekin. Gregory 174 

Epplin. Francis 289. 341. 448 

Erakovich. John 174.334 

Erd. Larry 335 

Erhart. Karen 433 

Ericson. Christine 160.217 

Erkman. Don 118.341.377 

Erlandson. Paul 447 

Erlichman. Joy 403 

Ernst. Glenn 416 

Erzen. Gail 403 

Esch.Fred 287.332 

Espe. Kathleen 391 

Ess. John 417 

Etherton. Donna 445 

Etherton. Sandra 330 

Ettefagh. Abdulraza 323.349.396 

Etter. Stephen 417 

Etwaroo. Rajendra 399 

Eulien. Marcia 365 

Eutell. Forrest 447 

Evans. .Adrienne 451 

Evans. Carla 450 

Evans. Dale 146 

Evans. Denne 424.425 

Evans. Eldon 387 

Evans. Gary 375 

Evans. Gerald 352 

Evans. Marvin 383 

Evans. Vivian 451 

Evers. Donna 388 

Eversole. Orville 442 

Evoy. Sharon 421 

Ewanio. Richard 383 

Ewen. Robert 332 

Ewert. Theodore 217 

Ewing. Stephen 174.425 



Faber. Kurt 417 

Fabian. David 43, 51 

Fabisch,Gale 292,383 

Fabrizio, 174,403 

Fadase, Folakemi 174,443 

Fagan. Alan 128,298 

Fagan, Michael 298 

Fagar, Mike 445 

Fairless, Deborah 451 

Fairley, Nedra 404 

Falletta, Joseph 219 

Fancher, Dennis 397 

Fancher, Garry 183,339 

Fancher, Jacqueline 136,293,307 

Fancher, Margaret 146 

Fann, JoBeth 160 

Farahnik,Saiid 323 

Farchmin, Birgit 444 

Farina, Jay 113 

Farlow, Dale 371 

Farmer, {ilenda 407 

Farmer, Henr> 363,369 

Farmer, Stan 335,401 

Farr. Jean 424,427 

Farrell, James 330,386 

Farrell, Kathleen 407 

Faso. Mary 451 

Fassihi, Siavash 449 

Faughn, James 263,442 

Faulkner, James 426 

Faulkner, Mark 382 

Faulkner, Patricia 407 

Faulkner, Suzanne 263 

Fauss, Warren 443 

Faust, Jeanie 146 

Faust, Thomas 257, 336 

Favaro, David 128, 287, 306, 332 

Fearday, Michael 118,309 

Feder, Steven 136 

Federici, Gloria 393 

Fehrenbaker, Donna 364 

Feige, Manfred 419 

Feinberg, Suzanne 390 

Feirich, Charles 97 

Feist, James 302,320 

Feldman, Barbara 364,403 

Feldman, Bruce 413 

Feldmann, Sharon 404 

Felker, Denise 402 

Feller, Ronda 407 

Fellows, Lynn 443 

Feltes, David 289 



460 



Felts, Sherry 406 
Fenstermaker. Van 126 
Fenton. Robert 174 
Ferguson. Jack 371 
Ferguson, Mary 406 
Ferguson. Walter 427 
Ferkel. Donna 136 
Ferlis.Tom 398 
Ferrari. Robert 183.339 
Ferraro, Larry 394.399 
Ferrell. James 398 
Ferreri. Robert 387 
Ferrin, Joel 327 
Ferro, Kenneth 136 
Fesser, Dwain 341.417 
Fidler. Daniel 118.309,377 
Field, Elaine 446 
Field. Susan 393 
Field, Pegpy 418 
Fieldman, Michael 412 
Fields. Lynn 298 
Fields. Ronald 118 
Fifer.John 387 
Filinson. Roy 382 
Filip. James 401 
Finch. Janice 388 
Fincham, Marshall 398 
Fine. Maxine 146.445 
Fink, Herbert 160 
Finlay. Kitty 414 
Finley. Carolyn 437 
Finley.Paul 118.289 
Finley. Terry 128.291 
Finnern, Linda 403 
Finney. Jerry 174 
Fiocchi, Joseph 217 
Firth. Vera 391 
Fischer. Harold 93 
Fisenmenger, John 417 
Fishbein. Howard 399 
Fisher, Earlean 365 
Fisher, Harvey 172 
Fisher, James 451 
Fisher, Jerry 291 
Fitzgerald. Richard 128 
Fitzgerald. Thomas 311 



Fitzjohm. Muriel 308.351 
Fix. Kenneth 375 
Flannigan, Tony 401 
Fleming, Bonnie 166 
Fleming. Dennis 412 
Fleming, William 412 
Fletcher. Barbara 437 
Fletcher. Gordon 442 
Fletcher. Karen 146 
Fletcher. Ross 146 
Flohr. Nancy 146,449 
Floodas. Cassandra 394.406 
Floquet, John 318 
Florreich, Rodger 341 
Flott. Robert 370.382 
Flowers. Angela 166 
Flowers. Duane 401 
Floyd, William 174 
Fluckey. Martha 319 
Foerder, Florence 403 
Foertsch, Suzanne 418 
Fogarty. Brian 396 
Fogel. William 136 
Foglio, Anthony 174 
Fohr. John 332 
Foley. William 383 
FoIker.AI 375 
Foltz. Patricia 420 
Fong. Stella 403 
Foote. Chris 404 
Ford, .A.ntoinette 420 
Ford. Dwain 412 
Ford, Mary 391 
Ford. Robert 320 
Ford. Thomas 440 
Fordonski, Robert 136.336 
Foreman, Gordon 383 
Forgilh.Phil 401 
Forlenza. Janet 391 
Formanek. Donald 136 
Formentini. Louis 401 
Formentini, Paul 193.427 
Fornear. James 128 
Forney. Kristine 391 
Forrester, William 413 
Forsyth. Robert 174 



Forte. James 417 

Fortino, John 114 

Foss.Darrell 146 

Foss. Dennis 118 

Foster. Cynthia 437 

Foster. Peter 183 

Foster. Sandra 420 

Fowler, Elaine 449 

Fowler, Richard 425 

Fowler. Stanton 128,287.291,306 

Fowler. Suzanne 391 

Fox. Clifford 387 

Fox, Dan 267, 283. 328, 367 

Fox, Diana 136 

Fox. Don 363 

Fox, Felecia 391 

Fox, Gloria 136 

Fox. Gordon 160 

Fox. Jane 146 

Frailey, Janet 414 

Francis. Martha 418 

Frank. Connie 364.403 

Frank, Jim 341 

Frank. Timothy 417 

Frankenberr>'. Kenneth 146.336 

Frankhauser. I^obert 193 

Franklin, Edwin 422 

Franks, Anna 449 

Franta. Joseph 370 

Franz, Terry 388 

Franzen. Janet 437 

Franzen. Kathleen 374 

Frattini, Stephen 329 

Frazee.Nelda 303 

Frazer. Betty 301 

Frazer. Mary 137.301 

Fred. Steven 314 

Frederick. WiUa 174 

Freeland. Robert 146 

Freeman. Donnis 137,311,447 

Freeman. Marcia 380 

Freeman. Ronald 128,291.306 

Freifeld. Susan 169.363.374 

Freise.John 128.300 

Frenk. William 387 

Frenz. Melissa 313 



Viewed from Morris Library balcony, a myriad 
of paths dart to various areas of the campus. 




Frerkint;, Roy 219 
Frett.Buz 386 

Freund. Bernice 294. 321. 421 
Frick. Daniel 332 
Fneboes. John 174 
Friedenberu, Darlene 391 
Friederich. Ralph 327 
Friederich. Susan 391 
Friedlander, Alan 147 
Friend, Joseph 203 
Fries. George 426 
Friis, James 387 
Fritz. Bill 255 
Frizzell, Jason 373 
Frost, Janice 193 
Frozley, Diane 174 
Fry. Laura 338,346 
Frye. Barbara 364 
Frye. Steven 384 
Fryman, Richard 331 
Fuca. Raymond 334 
Fuehne, James 147 
Fugua. Charles 427 
Fuhrer, Linda 174 
Fulkerson, Rebecca 368 
Fuller. Buckmmster 90.266 
Fuller. Charles 174, 184,402 
Fuller, Clarence 440 
Fuller, Janice 404 
Fuller, Margaret 421 
Fuller, Sandra 174 
Fullerton.Mary 448 
Fulton, Michael 417 
Fults. Anna Carol 163 
Fults. Kay 420 
Furlan. Linda 418 
Furlow. Larry 367 
Fusselman.Bill 376 



Gaba. F'rank 447 
Gabbard. Joseph 417 
Gabby. John 219 
Gabei, Timothy 147 
Gabriel, lialph 425 
Gagala. David 377 
Gaglione. Mariana 406 
Gaither. Lonnie 118 
Gale, Sharon 147 
Gall, Robert 382 
Gallinger, Randy 416 
Gallis.Ellaine 391 
Galloway. Maria 193.424,427 
Galowich, Gordon 194 
Gamlin, Robert 401 
Gannon, Eileen 420 
Ganziano, Michael 128 
Gardner. Greg 275 
Gardiner. Harvey 100 
Gardner. John 147 
Gardner. Marianne 403 
Gardner, Susan 415 
Garen, Kenneth 128,242 
Garepis, Marianne 372 
Garmon, Bill 371 
Garoussian, Vida 323 
Garrett, Dennis 320 
Garrett, Dwayne 219 
Garrett. James 443 
Garrett, John 413 
Garrett. Ohvia 437 
Garrett. Richard 220.226 
Garrigan. Kathleen 404 

Garrigan. Nancy 420 

Garrison. Charles 451 

Garrison, Dennis 401 

Garrison. Jane 380 

Garrison, Jesse 346 

Garrity, Diana 298 

Garson. Joel 128 

Gary. Herman 255 

Gasa. Kathleen 193.390 

Gasaway, Mary 421 

Gass, Carey 403 

Gassmann. Frank 330 

Gaston. Brian 436 

Gaston, Franklin 147 

Gaston, Nancee 193 

Gathing. Anquenette 420 

Gauen. Stephen 128.311.332 

Gauwitz, Jackie 407 

Gawne. Christine 147 

Gawne, William 313.380,383 

Gay, James 298.417 

Gebardt, Lawrence 382 

Gee. Christy 236 

Gee. Pat 147.342 

Geitosky. George 327 

Genet. Roger 298 

Genova. Michael 128 

Genovese. Clara 451 

Gentile, Ben 174 

Gentry, Cynthia 406 

Gentry, Lamar 327, 328, 365, 369 

Gentry, Tim 147 



461 



Gentry. Walter 331 

Geocaris. James 373 

George, Beverly 147 

George, Ed 377 

George, Karyn 407 

George, Michael 263 

Gerburg, Alan 275 

Gerding. Nancy 406 

Gergits, Judith 374.391 

Gerhard. Karl 291 

Gerhardt. Barbara 443 

Gerlach. Brenda 439 

Gerlach. Ernie 300 

Germain. Dorothy 342.403 

Gerval. Bruce 352 

Gesell. David 128.291,306 

Gettings. Carol 451 

Geweke. Lynda 403 

Ghadirian. Mehdi 349 

Gharsl. Thomas 321.329 

Gholson.Ruth 414 

Gholston. Roosevelt 413 

Gibas. Gary 175 

Gibbons. Keith 426 

Gibbs. Judith 415 

Gibbs. Sheila 312.315 

Gibbs. Victoria 414 

Gibson. Jacklyn 147.408.421 

Gibson. Joan 446 

Gibson. Richard 425. 436 

Gibson, Stephen 398 

Gichangi, James 119.308.320 

Gierlicz. Garry 447 

Giffin. James 128 

Gigante. Stephanie 391 

Gilbert. Helene 147 

GUbert. Kenneth 384 

Gilbertsen. Carole 147.445 

Gilbrut. Martin 160 

Gildemeister. Frederi 250, 251 

Giles, Floydia 420 

Gilgis, Richard 137 

GUham. Richard 328 

Gillen. Pat 414 

Gillenberg. Bonnie 299 

Gilles, Marcia 275 

Gillespie. Barbara 451 

Gillespie. Jack 175 

Gillespie, Sara 128 

Gillock, Beverly 433 

GUIock, David 433 

Gilmore. Carl 364 

Gilmour. .Allan 412 

Gilpin. Charles 276 

Gilula. Stanley 160 

Ginder. Gary 289 

Cinder. Rochelle 166 

Ginn, Marcia 444 

Ginsberg. Bernard 300 

Gitcho. David 249 

Given. Susan 407 

Gladinus 412 

Glascock, Gayle 441 

Glasshagel, Glenn 128,287 

Glaus. Marilyn 439 

Glaves. Lynn 388 

Gleanson, Brian 401 

Glen, Larry 397 

Glenn, Bradford 242 

Glenn, Don 184,245,265,282.328 

Glenn. Evelyn 147 

Glenn. Ron 128.281.376 

Click. Karen 175 

Gliege, Gerard 382 

Glogowski, Ronald 184 

Clomp. David 383 

Glosser. Joyce 147 

Clover, Jeane 407 

Clover. Jeffrey 311.332 

Glover. Valee 307 

Glowen. Craig 128.330 

Cobel. Robert 123 

Coble. Kathleen 388 

Coble. Rita 415 

Codier. Lois 147 

Godin.Lee 128.287.332 

Codke, David 119.289.375 

Codke, James 297. 377 

Goepfert, Robin 315 

Goering. Hans 184 

Goetz, Gail 362. 373. 377 

Coetz. Josephine 420 

Coins. Judith 391 

Goldberg. Bruce 385 

Golden. Jerry 421 

Goldman. Corey 175 

Goldman. Kenneth 249.382 

Goldsmith. Sheila 26. 66. 76. 404 

Goldstein. Gran 147 

Coldstein, Irwin 184 

Goldstein. Ronald .383 

Golnik. Florian 297 

Goodale. James 376 

Goodin. Elizabeth 389 

Goodman. Elise 403 

Goodman. Monte 302 

Goodman. Susan 407 

Goodwin. Palmer 347 



Goodwin. Yvonne 365 

Gordon. Ethel 175 

Gordon. Helton 367 

Gordon. Virginia 147,342 

Gordon, William 128 

Gore, Beverly 402 

Gore. Susan 407 

Coring. Marcy 128.393 

Goro. Charles 217,255 

Goro, Michael 219 

Coselin. Thomas 398 

Coshert. Lynne 415 

Cossmann, Allan 292,297,419 

Gottenborg, Richard 416 

Gould. Barbara 391 

Gould. Dorene 449 

Gould. Otis 369 

Gould. Ronald 399 

Goutding. David 175 

Gowler, Monica 338 

Grabell.Renee 147 

Grabelle, Diane 415 

Grabko, Diane 418 

Grad, Steven 417 

Graeff, Claude 291 

Graening. Ruth 449 

Graff. Lois 193 

Grafft. Chris 175 

Grafft. Duane 309 

Grafft. Peter 383 

Grafton, Donald 417 

Grafton. Thomas 412 

Graham. Gail 59,394,407 

Graham. Tyrone 426 

Grainger. William 217 

Graney. Michael 386 

Granfeldt. Steven 447 

Cranfield. Jane 389 

Grant. Bobbie 338 

Grave. Wayne 449 

Craves. Nancy 451 

Graves. Raymond 119.449 

Graves. Sandra 402 

Cravitt. Anne 391 

Gray. Barbara 193 

Gray. Deborah 364 

Cray. Douglas 396 

Cray. Grant 337 

Gray. James 217 

Gray. Jay 451 

Gray. Robert 258.310 

Cray. Ron 249 

Cray. Roy 214.217 

Gray. Shane 326 

Gray. Terrance 426 

Greco. Joseph 147 

Greeley. Cheryl 137.301 

Green, Deborah 418 

Green, Gerald 310,417 



Creen.lrvin 384 
Green. Janet 147 
Green. Keith 397 
Green. Larry 175.385 
Green. Lenora 407 
Green. Margaret 451 
Green. Mark 412 
Green. Phyllis 53.63.77.364 
Green. Sandy 424.427 
Green. Susan 415 
Green. William 385 
Greene. Carson 331 
Greene. Curtis 417 
Greene. Donaue 290.295 
Greeness. David 376 
Greenlee. Bonnie 166.294.388 
Greenstein. Jack 184 
Greenwood. Gary 341 
Greenwood. Nancy 392 
Greer. Jack 382 
Greetis. Bernard 422 
Gregory. Linda 365. 420 
Creitens. Gloria 193 
Greksa.John 129.322 
Gressick. Christine 402 
Creving, David 425 
Greviskes. Paul 412 
Criep. Jerry 412 
Grieves. John 424 
Griffard. Mark 371 
Griffin. Bridget 391 
Griffin. Carol 287, 389 
Griffin, Jon 436 
Griffin, Nina 407 
Griffin, William 201,226 
Griffis, Linda 420 
Griffith, Jill 347,444 
Griffith. Sherry 193.346 
Griffith. Timothy 440 
Griffo. Mary 363. 374 
Griffy. Floyd 160 
Griggs. Jack 265 
Griggs. Mary 348 
Grippa. Tony 217 
Crist. Arthur 96 
Groat. James 175 
Groesch, Richard 440 
Croff. James 175, 386 
Grogan, Norma 301.437 
Crogg. William 320.386 
Croh. Stanley 329 
Gronberg. John 382 
Gross, Gene 386 
Cross, Gerald 352 
Gross, John 412 
Gross, Linda 402 
Crossmann, Roger 412 
Crotefenot, Alan 422 
Grout. Stanley 384 



A bushed Saluki dog just can't take the run 
and gun excitement of an SIU basketball game. 



Groves. Tim 193 

Grozik, Susan 404 

Gruba. Carolyn 448 

Grubb. James 386 

Cruber. Denise 45 

Grudzinski. Joseph 129.300 

Grumish. Stephen 147 

Grunden. Wesley 276 

Crunschel. Gary 450 

Gruny, Richard 97 

Grzelak. Elizabeth 166.290,295 

Guadalupe. Jose 214 

Gudall. Michael 451 

Guentner. Richard 335.416 

Guerra, Criela 451 

Guerrero. .Andres 336 

Cuevremont. Leo 449 

Guggemos. Robert 419 

Cuinn. Nancy 148 

Culley. Dennis 401 

Gulley.Kent 297 

Gulligan. Michael 417 

Gulso, Steven 439 

Gunner. Sue 160 

Gunter, Dennis 137 

Cunter.Ella 137,300,437 

Cunter.Joann 160.295 

Curley. Marshall 160. 275. 298. 366 

Gurley, Wayne 377 

Gurtner, Barbara 388 

Custafson. Albert 309.433 

Custafson. Jayne 393 

Gustafson. Markel 416 

Gustin. Don 184.338 

Gustin. Ron 184.338 

Gutmann.John 371 

Gutmann. Randy 371 

Guttilla. Patricia 148 

Guy. Brien 422 

Guy. Kenneth 275 

Guyer. Charles 119.316 

Guyer, Mary 407 

Guzzardo, James 376 

Cwaltney. Larry 436 



H 



Haack. Robert 119 
Haak. Anne 137 
Haas. Herman 289 
Haberman. Barbara 415 
Habib. Tamer 313 
Hackelt.Tom 371 
Hadler. Herbert 104 
Haege, Connie 421 
Haege, Jean 148 
Haenisch. Arline 175 




»<■■ * *;» 4 taaA.> 



462 



Haenisch, George 184 
Haerr, Robin 426 
Hagan. Ann 329 
Hagel, Rosalie 421 
Hagenbuch.Ed 401 
Hager, Allyn 415 
Hages.Jeri 402 
Haggenjos, Jeffrey 193 
Haggins, Edna 174.444 
Hasloch, Charles 412 
Hahn. Carl 327 
Hahn. Fred 184.318,417 
Hahn. Sheila 415 
Hail. Doug 375 
Hails. Ruth 391 
Hails. Tom 364.451 
Hakin. Massood 184 
Halaby, Nabil 263.322 
Halama, Walter 336 
Halbert. Joseph 328 
Halbrenl. John 330 
Hale. Janet 329.448 
Hall. Alden 203 
Hall. Burton 425 
Hall. Franklin 335 
Hall. Helene 365 
Hall. Leslie 376 
Hall.Marjorie 315.445 
Hall. Richard 425 
Hall. Robin 415 
Hall.Terrence 137.286.307 
Hall. Victor 175 
Haller.John 184 
Halliday. Roland 137.367 
Halhs. Linda 415 
Halpern. Rita 148 
Halstead. Carol 368 
Hameister. Dennis 184 
Hamilton. Evadean 148 
Hamilton. Jackie 402 
Hamilton. Mary 446 
Hammel. John 119.309 
Hampton. Thomas 175 
Hanafin.John 449 
Hancock. Robert 123 
Handler. Jerome 308 
Handlin. Patricia 368 
Handung. Debbie 406 
Hanes. Donald 417 
Haney.John 263.275 
Haney. Lester 328 
Haney. Robert 148 
Haney. Richard 363 
Haney. Terese 404 
Hankamer. Gail 439 
Hankins. Harlan 175 
Hankinson. Tom 276 
Hanner. Dolores 148 
Hannig. Barbara 148.391 
Hannine. Gary 328. 396. 398 
Hanrahan. Daniel 447 
Hansen. Donald 412 
Hansen. Judith 392 
Hansen. Marc 320 
Hansen. Ronald 104 
Hansen. Sandra 148 
Hansen. Stephen 401 
Hansen. Wally 417 
Hanson. Edward 333 
Hanson. Kathleen 406 
Hanson. Melyin 205 
Hanson. F^obert 276 
Hanson. Russell 352 
Hanson. Thomas 336 
Hanson. Wynifred 293 
Hapke. .Mbert 275 
Haram. Mark 175 
Harder. John 298.417 
Harding. Sandy 395. 406 
Hardy. Alex 129 
Hardy. Betsy 402 
Hardy. Joyce 451 
Harkabus. Clifford 129 
Harkins. Robert 119 
Harland. Shawn 380.382 
Harland. William 352 
Harmon. Edward 119.341.377 
Harmsen.Trisha 393 
Harper. Dannis 119 
Harper. Susan 424 
Harpham. Patricia 389 
Harpstrite. Martha 275 
Harpstnte. Mildred 402 
Harre. Betty 418 
Harre. Elsie 414 
Harre. Robin 271.421 
Harrell. Robert 302 
Harriman. Peggy 392 
Harris. Alan 129 
Harris. Audrith 402 
Harris. Carl 371 
Hams. Diana 407 
Hams. Doris 415 
Harris. Elane 364.418 
Harris. James 193 
Harris. Jane 392 
Harris. Janet 351 
Harris. Karen 390 



Harris. Leon 416 

Harris. Minnie 445 

Harris. Sharon 390.420 

Harris. Stanley 102 

Harrison. Kenneth 119 

Harrison. Kristtna 148.439 

Harrison. Norma 299 

Harrison. Thomas 417 

Harriss. James 341 

Harroun. .Jennifer 65 

Hart. James 369 

Hart.Norbert 383 

Hart. Pat 375 

Hart. WUIard 206 

Hart. Willie 148.297.443 

Hartley. Bradley 382 

Hattheb.Gary 175.267.282 

Hartman. Frank 206 

Hartman.Jack 221.226 

Hartman. Mark 425 

Hartman. Xeill 412 

Hartmann, Clara 421 

Hartwig. Hellmut 172 

Harty. Catherine 252 

Hartzog. Lewis 255 

Hasberry. Robert 219 

Hash. Martha 364,451 

Haskell. George 422 

Hastie. Margaret 342 

Hastings. Serine 137.293.307.372 

Hatch. Charlotte 328. 421 

Hatcher. Albert 401 

Hathaway. Jo .Ann 166 

Hawkenson. .Alan 399 

Hawkins. Dave 377 

Hawkins. Patricia 298.388 

Hawthorne. Larry 380 

Hawxhurst. Kennedy 383 

Ha\den. Susan 421 

Hayer, Phyllis 148 

Hayes. Paulette 421 

Hayes. Richard 129. 366 

Hayes. William 426 

Hays. Henry 242 

Hays. Randy 276 

Hazel. Lonnie 413 

Heagberg. Richard 343.352 

Healy. Charles 385 

Healy. Donald 419 

Hearn.Judy 148 

Hearn. Major 184 

Hearn. Robert 369 

Hearne. Charlette 193.293 

Heath. John 382 

Heber.Tony 348 

Hecht. Lyie 352 

Heckel. Linda 148 

Heckel. Stephen 259 

Hecox. Janet 388 

Hedbloom. Janis 391 

Hedden. Pamela 175 

Heeger. John 318.399 

Hefley. Jerry 386 

Heideman. Carol 160 

Heideman. Gary 175 

Heimburger. Theodore 291 

Heimann. Mickie 317 

Heinrich. Jerrold 175.335 

Heinrich. Joan 193 

Heinrichsmeyer. Carol 148.421 

Heins. Judith 193.296 

Heinzmann. Kenneth 443 

Heitman. Larry 396 

Hejnal. Richard 175 

Helbling. Michael 175.416 

Held. Catherine 421 

Held. Patricia 193.293 

Heldt. Richard 425 

Heifer. Eugene 320.386 

Helhmann. Mark 175 

Hellebush. Blair 291 

Heller. Philip 286.307 

Hellmann..\Iark 265 

Helm.Lindell 120.287 

Helm. Rita 342. 402 

Helmer. David 276 

Hems.Jeryl 404 

Helquist. Pamela 148 

Helton. Barbara 295. 390 

Helton. Jeff 387 

Hemmer. Brenda 148.315.437 

Hemmerling. Peter 242,369 

Hendershot. Clarence 202 

Henderson. Janice 421 

Henderson. John 334.387 

Henderson. Keith 398 

Henderson. Richard 291 

Henderson. Robert 416 

Hendricks. Jeffery 443 

Henman. Steven 314 

Hcnning. James 328. 385 

Henricks. Ginger 392 

Henry, Betty 148 

Henry. Grant 148 

Henry. James 401 

Henry. Marc 396 

Henry. Ralph 219 

Henshaw. Danny 367 



Henson. Robert 184 
Hentze. Pamela 184 
Herbert. Kent 286.307.369 
Herbst. Rosalind 392 
Herbster. .Audrey 402 
Heredia. Frances 330 
Hergott. Jay 175 
Hering. Bruce 320.330 
Herlache. Mark 382 
Hermany. .Anita 421 
Herns. .Arthur 398 
Hernwood.Bill 401 
Herrell. Marsha 424.427 
Herrell. Terry 298 
Herren. James 291 
Herrera. Bonita 175 
Herter. Nancy 421 
Herzog. Michael 417 
Hess. Richard 417 
Hesse. Judith 436 
Hessick. Michael 367 
Hesterberg. Larry 119 
Hevnal. Rick 439 
Hewicker. Linda 421 
Hewins. .Allen 217 
Hextell. David 417 
Hiatt.Rick 309.341.363.377 
Hickam. Shirley 287. 299 
Hickey. Kathleen 414 
Hicks. Duane 421 
Hicks. Helen 87. 175 
Hicks. Lonnie 175.338.436 
Hicks. Paul 148 
Hicks, Starlitt 148,368 
Hickson, Joyce 351 
Hieser, Sydney 451 
Higginbotham, Debra 427 
Higgins. John 119 
Higgins. Timothy 238 
Higham. Timothy 217 
Highlander. David 447 
Highsmith. Donna 437 
Hileman. Donald 286.293.307 
HUes.Ann 392 
Hilgeman, Brenda 390 
Hilgendorf, Betty 421 
Hill, David 137,300 
Hill, Judith 293 
HUl, Margaret 141 
HUl, Milton 175 
Hill, Norman 226, 413 
HUl, Thomas 291 
Hillard,J D 449 
HUlen, Bernard 382 
Hilton, John 148 
Himes, Malcolm 383 
Hinchcliff, Elizabeth 376 
Hindman. Jerry 148.449 
Hinds. Michael 417 
Hines. Gary 377 
Hinnen. Judith 451 
Hinton. Gerry 252.253 
Hippensteel. Tarn 74.76 
Hipps. Jane 329.404 
Hipps. .Michael 385 
Hirons. Charlotte 148 
Hirsh. Stu 320. 380 
Hisaw. James 327 
Hise. Dons 298.388 
Hiss. Ronald 439 
Hitpas.Gary 421 
Hitt. F Guy 93 
Hix. Harry 273 
Hixon. Joanna 393 
Hixson. Timothy 247 
Hjerstedt. Ronald 447 
Hmeida. .Ahmed 313 
Ho, KaChai 317 
Ho. Michael 317 
Ho. Thomson 317.436 
Hobbs. Susan 287. 363 
Hochmuth. Patricia 193.448 
Hock. David 299 
Hockenbrock. Richard 184 
Hodel. Ronnie 449 
Hodge. James 416 
Hodnik. James 129 
Hodson. Anthony 238 
Hoellerich. John 176 
Hoelzel. Denny 290. 295 
Hoene. William 326 
Hoerter. William 401 
Hoffherg. Wayne 383 
Hoffee. Robert 443 
Hofler. George 386 
Hoffman. Chris 414 
Hoffman. Genny 407 
Hoffman. Sam 444 
Hoffman. Stanley 425 
Hoffmann. Paul 416 
Hogan. Jean 148 
Hogan. Mike 327 
Hogan. Thomas 451 
Hohm. John 252 
Hohman.Melvin 255,256 
Hoisington. William 447 
Hojnacki, Mary 421 
Holben. John 247 



Holda. Daniel 412 
Holden. Winfield 449 
Holder. Judd 314 
Holder. Lynn 258 
Holland. Trenton 329 
Holliday. George 382 
Holliday. June 342.414 
Hollinger. Doug 217.375 
Hollmann. Leonard 298 
Holloway. Aaron 249 
Holloway. Fran 321 
Holloway. Michael 373 
Holloway. Sharon 392 
Holmes. Carlotta 129.298 
Holmes. George 175 
Holmes. Jeff 250 
Holmes. Toni 403 
Holmgren. Robert 376 
Holmquist. Janet 372 
Holt. Charles 175 
Holt. Joseph 148 
Holt. Linda 148 
Holt. William 367 
Homan. Leta 148 
Homer. Sally 329 
Honstedt.Sue 421 
Hood. Roger 401 
Hooker. Connie 303 
Hoosley. Roscoe 369 
Hopkins. Harry 160 
Hopkins. Linda 148 
Hopkins. Sandra 388 
Hopp. John 425 
Hoppe. Marilyn 193. 293. 402 
Horberg. Cheryl 389 
Horn. Edwin 426 
Horn. Robert 160 
Horntrop. Mary 148. 299 
Hornung. Lynn 293 
Horrell. William 325 
Horsfall. Bruce 129 
Horstman. James 398 
Horton. Harold 413 
Horvath.Michele 421 
Horwitz. Linda 368 
Horwitz. Mark 386 
Horwitz. Steven 137 
Hoskins. Charleen 148 
Hoskins. Jenny 409.421 
Hoskins. Keith 436 
Hoskins. Richard 300 
Hosley.Neil 302.320 
Hosterman. Grace 374 
Hosto. William 387 
Hott.Gary 333 
Hough. Joseph 426 
Hough. Phyllis 348 
Hough. Roger 333 
Houiberg. Rick 286 
House. Lois 307. 405 
House. Edmund 160 
House. Robert 160 
House. Terry 387.416 
House. Thomas 129 
Houx. Mareen 372 
Houy. Irene 293.307 
Hovey. Mary Jane 406 
Howard. Gary 370 
Howard. Stephen 412 
Howard. Thea 420 
Howell. James 175 
Howell. Kay 175 
Howell. Laurela 418 
Howells. Paula 439 
Howerton. Dayton 176 
Howerton. Janet 166.298 
Howie. Jeanne 193 
Hoye. Stephanie 439 
Hrasch. David 436 
Hrouda. Sharon 293.451 
Hubbard. Jane 296.390 
Hubbard. Linda 346 
Hubbard, Lisa 390 
Hubbard, Loretta 402 
Huber, Frank 416 
Huber, Gary 412 
Huch, Irene 294,444 
Huck, Linda 176 
Hucker, Bruce 412 
Hudson, Beverly 148 
Hudson, Ira 286 
Hudspeth, Bobby 212,217 
Huebener, John 419 
Huebner, Helen 421 
Huff, Robert 351 
Huffington, Jerry 289 
Huffman, Wanda 351,444 
Huge, Gerald 129,332 
Hughes, Dwayne 279 
Hughes, John 219 
Hughes, Kathleen 293 
Hull, Frank 417 
Hull, Theresa 421 
Hulls, Kathleen 420 
Hultz, Robert 217,375 
Humes, Paul 249,386 
Humes, Willo 346.437 
Humm. Victoria 392 



463 



Hummel. Kendra 391 

Hummelsheim.Paul 426 

Humphries. Robert 310 

Hung. Maisie 317.402 

Hungate. Cassandra 448 

Hungerford.Jack 184.397 

Hunn. Teresa 421 

Hunt. Harold 426 

Hunt. Linda 421 

Hunt. Stan 346 

Hunter. Kathryn 372 

Hunter. Mary 176 

Hunter. Nancy 51.168.267.359.364 

Hurley, Beverly 437 

Huasin.Arief 321.349 

Huse. Joan 176 

Hussong. Linda 299. 380. 390 

Hussong. Sue 70. 290. 295. 330, 390 

Husted. David 168, 176. 297. 328. 376 

Hutchcraft, Charles 416 

Hutchens, Susan 402 

Hutcheson, Cathie 392 

Hutkin, Ronald 294 

Huwaldt. James 184.347.436 

Hymel.Z. J. 275 

Hynds, James 336 



lacobazzi. Lynda 415 
laman. Barbara 346 
lannucci. Anthony 386 
Ickovic. David 129 
Igel.Mary 148,414 
Iha.Seiki 323 
Ijams. Karen 451 
Ijams, Kayleonne 193,451 
lies. Marilyn 402 
Imbronone, Anthony 413 
Ince. Jerome 387 
Ingham, David 451 
Inman, Barbara 437 
loder, Randall 401 
Irelan. Mary Ann 351,407 
Ireland. Gerald 383 
Irlam. Carol 404 
Irvin, Edward 443 
Irvin. Rhonda 406 
Irwin. Douglas 291,306 
Irwin, Linda 193 
Irwin. Ray 373 
Isaacson. Tod 382 
Isackson. Steven 148,317 
Isakoff. Jack 348 
Isbell.Mona 364 
Isbell.Paul 94 
Isoe. Mark 184 
Isom, Arthur 426 
Isom, Michael 398 
Isringhausen, Galen 399 
Ivbelt. George 226 
Iversen. Paula 394.404 
Iverson. Robert 382 
Iverson. William 422 



Jachimiec. Susan 406 
Jackson. Ed 422 
Jackson, Frank 332. 401 
Jackson. Joy 294.441 
Jackson. Kathleen 48 
Jackson. Marilynn 292,392 
Jackson. Machael 297 
Jackson. Paul 383 
Jackson. Preston 160 
Jackson, Robert 148. 184 
Jacob. Jacqueline 427 
Jacobs. Catherine 437 
Jacobs. William 383 
Jacobsen. Bruce 161.247 
Jacobson. Stuart 352 
Jaegle. Dianne 402 
Jaegle. Marie 404 
Jaenke, David 416 
Jahn. Charles 386 
Jain. Linda 263,402 
James. Audrey 390 
James. Jay 332,383,442 
James, Patricia 415 
James. Rick 443 
Jamieson. Thomas 422 
Jamison, Annie 391 
Janellok.Pam 148 
Janes. Michael 320.451 
Janken. Bruce 440 
Janson. Jennifer 390 
Janssen. Larry 383 
Janssen, William 371 
Janvrin.Neal 193.426 
Jarke. Frank 176.292 
Jarosz, Cynthia 166 
Jarzab, Ronald 371 
Jasek,Pat 321 



Jaskowiak, William 384 

Jason, Emil 95 

Javahen. Jamel 397 

Jedamski. William 428 

Jeffers. James 176.327 

Jele. Scott 330 

Jenkins, Darryl 335.339 

Jenkins, David 363,370 

Jennings. David 148 

Jennings. Sue 193 

Jensen. Deborah 393 

Jensen. 341. 377. 389 

Jensen. Richard 413 

Jepsen. Richard 416 

Jereb, James 371 

Jerrell. Ray 398 

Jesherg. Charles 346 

Jett. Robert 352 

Jin. Henry 119 

Jines. Phyllis 390 

Jobe. Paul 219 

Jobst. Joanne 374 

Johannes. Lynne 391 

Johler. Lynn 390 

Johns. Janice 390 

Johns, Ruth 437 

Johnson. Arthur 451 

Johnson, Becky 148 

Johnson. Beverly 193,293.402 

Johnson. Carmen 335 

Johnson. Cheryl 445 

Johnson. Connie 148 

Johnson. Diane 176,421 

Johnson. Douglas 399 

Johnson. Elizabeth 402 

Johnson, Ethel 374 

Johnson. Frederick 387.449 

Johnson. Gordon 326 

Johnson. Gregory 217.369 

Johnson. Harold 320.416 

Johnson. James 148,422 

Johnson, Janet 402 

Johnson. Joseph 401 

Johnson. Joyce 149 

Johnson. Daren 149 

Johnson. Karyn 402 

Johnson, Kathie 451 

Johnson, Lee 413 

Johnson. Linda 149.402.414.437 

Johnson, Mark 442 

Johnson, Marvin 182 

Johnson, Michael 375 

Johnson, Nancy 444 

Johnson, Nicholas 442 

Johnson, Pamela 391 

Johnson, Pharoh 376 

Johnson, Phyllis 193, 296, 347. 403 

Johnson, Randall 320.416 

Johnson, Richard 176.335.447 

Johnson. Robert 311 

Johnson. Rodney 129,399 

Johnson. Ronald 396 

Johnson. Samuel 366 

Johnson. Thomas 426 

Johnson. William 316 

Johnston. Betty 163 

Johnston. Chet 333 

Johnston. George 436 

Johnston. Jacquline 420 

Johnston, Robert 129 

Johnston. Ted 298 

Joiner. William 366 

Jolly. Linda 149 

Jones. Alice 166 

Jones. Alton 450 

Jones, Barry 386 

Jones, Carl 386 

Jones. Cathy 402 

Jones. Connie 393 

Jones, Deborah 304 

Jones. Diane 58. 360. 372. 421 

Jones, Erma 176 

Jones, Holly 437 

Jones, James 330,341 

Jones. Judy 176 

Jones. Karen 405 

Jones. Kathleen 330 

Jones. Nicky 149 

Jones, Rachelle 365 

Jones, Ranae 374 

Jones, Robert 401 

Jones, Rory 442 

Jones, Skip 219 

Jones, Susan 404 

Jones, Terrence 396 

Jones, Thomas 193.398,413 

Jones. Viveca 393 

Jordan. Dorothy 275,337 

Josephsohn, Steven 176 

Josephson. Bruce 398 

Jourdan. Kathleen 193 

Jowes. Judy 363 

Joy. Steve 309 

Joyce. Elmer 149 

Joyce, Patricia 437 

Joyce. Patrick 176 

Judge, Roy 129 

Jude. Kitty 428 



Judy. Joann 441 
Juenger. Lucia 329.421 
Jukes. Cynthia 70 
Julius. Ronald 417 
Jung. Loren 97 
Jung. Richard 416 
Jupin. Janis 390 
Jurgens. Janece 421 
Jurgens. Stephen 417 
Jurjevich. Terry 416 
Justice, Dean 206 
Juzwiak. Bonnie 193 



K 



Kacsir, Denise 418 

Kacsir. Diane 421 

Kaczmarski, Alexander 383 

Kadens. Mark 397 

Kadlubiak. Diane 388 

Kafka. Paul 412 

Kagan, Stuart 149 

Kailasapthy. Muthu 440 

Kaiser. Dale 141 

Kakos. Charles 417 

Kakovich, Alan 129.300.311 

Kakovich. Marian 418 

Kalchbrenner. Richard 416 

Kale. Oye 308 

Kalina. Karen 402 

Kalina. Richard 424 

Kaliski. Arthur 176,336 

Kallor.. Jeffrey 334 

Kalmer. .James 326.448 

Kalvelage. .Joan 392 

Kaminski. Michael 384 

Kammler. Marie 418 

Kammler. Richard 419 

Kamper. Karen 451 

Kane. George 347 

Kane. Mary 404 

Kane, Penny 364 

Kang. Ik-.Ju 324 

Kantorowicz. Marcia 335 

Kao. HaiChow 176.317.419 

Kapecki. Marcia 421 

Kaplan. H.M, 192 

Kaplanes, Alec 129,291,306 

Kappas. Carolyn 149 

Kappelman. Edward 176 

Kappes. Nobert 442 

Kapral. Donald 262. 265. 280. 363. 367 

Karas. Scott 447 

Karasik. Suzanne 421 

Karban. Donald 184.318 

Karcher. Barbara 421 

Karcher. Darlene 311 

Karcher. Mary 414 

Karczynski. Stephen 352 

Kareiva.Alan 129.287.291.306 

Karhuse. Kathleen 448 

Karlberg. Barry 276 

Karnes. Mary 437 

Karraker. Cynthia 149 

Karraker, .James 176 

Karstens. Scott 328.370 

Kastel. Ralph 336 

Kaszynski. William 129 

Katich.Bernadine 406 

Katkus. Randall 149 

Katz. Rosalie 418 

Kaufman. Sharon 408.418 

Kaus. Susan 364 

Kavanaugh. Jeanne 418 

Kavelman. Pam 402 

Kawamoto. Keith 371 

Kayc. Joel 382 

Kayira. .Andrew 308 

Kean. Bonnie 149 

Kearney. Ann 407 

Keasler. Connie 402 

Keehner. Verginia 149 

Keene. Roland 97 

Keeneth. Ronald 377 

Keeneth. Terry 119.377 

Keepper. Wendell 1 15. 389 

Keeton. Phyllis 388 

Keh.Katy 443 

Keil. Nancy 319.418 

Keim. Gail 418 

Kekow. Richard 426 

Kelber, Gary 286. 307 

Kelch. Dayid 449 

Keller. James 219.375 

Keller, Rita 418 

Keller. Robert 370 

Keller. Russell 447 

Kellerman. Sylvester 448 

Kellert. Albert 276.292.419 

Kelley.John 206 

Kelley. Timothy 119.289.389 

Kelly. Hoseph 363.376 

Kelly, Kathryn 420 

Kelly. Martin 449 

Kelly. Michael 176.334.384.387 

Kelly. Nancy 448 



Kelly. Ronald 331 

Kelly. Roselynn 372 

Kelsey. David 326.341.386 

Keltner. Xancy 372 

Kemper. Casey 129. 387. 291 

Kennaugh. Stan 377 

Kennedy. Kathleen 404 

Kennedy. Marilyn 451 

Kennedy. Warren 398 

Kenshald. David 422 

Kensinger. Linda 418 

Kedughan. Joseph 401 

Keppner. Carole 293 

Kerasotes. Michael 292.386 

Kerger. Craig 399 

Kerr. James 176 

Kerr. William 387 

Kesman. James 184 

Kessinger. Dennis 422 

Kessler. Daniel 450 

Kessler. William 419 

Kestel. Donald 377 

Kesterson. Thomas 310 

Ketelsen. Kenneth 129 

Ketring. Michael 184.310 

Kettelkamp. Thomas 387 

Key. Raleigh 366 

Khare. Rai 321 

Kias, Suzanne 343, 389 

Kichak, Frank 451 

Kidwell, Jerry 426 

Kief. Duaine 316,326.389 

Kieffer. Charles 300 

Kieft. James 347 

Kiernan. Edward 300. 327 

Kiesecoms, Robert 377 

Kight.Ed 398 

Kilbv. Elizabeth 372 

Kile. Michael 341 

Kiley. William 328.367 

Killheffer. Beth 391 

Killion.Mary 176 

Killman. Becky 437 

Kim. Chang 324 

Kim. Jack 324 

Kimanch. Carol 391 

Kimball. Kent 328.367 

Kimball. Linda 149.364.451 

Kimble. Faye 445 

Kincaid. Michael 417 

Kindstrand. Deborah 405 

King. Beverly 149, 368 

King. Deloris 414 

King. Donald 382 

King. Doris 176 

King. Eric 217 

King. George 401 

King. John 141 

King. Karen 392 

King. Marcia 437 

King. Michael 291 

King. Nancy 166.407 

King. Ted 401 

King. Wayne 318 

Kingsbury. Robert 276 

KinEsle>'. William 386 

Kinkead. Timothy 416 

Kinley. Jo 393 

Kinniburgh. Karen 390 

Kinter. Elaine 389 

Kinzer. Nancy 448 

Kinzinger. Sharon 295.448 

Kipnis. Eugene 401 

Kirby.Sallie 149 

Kirchner. Joyce 166.441 

Kirk.Harrie 326.389 

Kirkland.Don 238.239 

Kirkpatrick. Mark 401 

Kirkwood. James 176 

Kirkwood. Joe 292 

Kirvin. Constance 149 

Kiser. Terry 316 

Kitson. Steven 363.371 

Kitterman. Nora 451 

Kittinger. Carol 166.442 

Kixmiller. Jon 398 

Klammt. Fred 385 

Klappauf. Carl 383 

Kleckner. Sherril 448 

Kleen.Michael 120. 316. 328. 359, 363, 

389 
Klees, Kathryn 312 
Kleinert, Marsha 421 
Kleinfelter, Robert 443 
Kleiss, Michael 385 
Klemme. Donald 397 
Klickna, Alana 418 
Klimstra,Winard 101 
Kline, Adella 293 
Klinefelter, Danny 129.289,309 
Klinefelter. Lynn 194.310 
Kling. Marella 377 
Klingberg. Frank 322 
KUngel.Cary 184.417 
Klocek. Edward 425 
Klontz. Randall 424.427 
Klufas. Askold 257. 336 
Klupas. Askold 137 



464 




The freshmen cheerleaders lead a chant to 
support their future varsity grid players. 



Kram, Paul 377 
Kramer. Alan 367 
Kramer. George 176 
Kramer. Harold 184 
Kramer, Judith 149 
Kranawetter. Earl 120 
Kranz, Richard 343 
Krauklis.WiHiam 336 
Kraus. .-Xlan 275 
Kraus. Dale 412 
Kraus, Robert 375 
Krause. Barbara 445 
Krause, Gail 137 
Krause. Gayle 364 
Krausz. Norbert 161.298 
Kraut. Mary 448 
Kravetz, John 450 
Krawczyk. Vivian 177 
Krawetz. Alan 382 
Krebel. Janice 444 
Kredow. David 292 
Kreft, John 194 
Kreher. Sharon 351.405 
Krejci, Karen 364 
Krekel. Michael 320 
Kremholz. Gary 385 
Krempasky. Gregory 440 
Kresge, Aleda 388 
Krisman. David 217 
Krisman. Bonita 364 
Kristoff, Larr\ 477 
Krok. Stanley 449 
Kroll, Marjone 414 
Krudwie, Karen 448 
Krueger, Elizabeth 393 
Krueger, Karen 166, 402 
Krukoski,Mary 389 
Krummnch, Jerry 177.371 
Krupa. Ronald 398 
Krupp, Edgar 425 
Kruse, Carol 390 
Kruse, Patricia 177 
Kruse. Teresa 427 
Krygin, .Anatole 336 
Kuba, Roger 217 
Kubajak, James 161 
Kuchman. Thomas 184.310 
Kueder, Terry 287 
Kuehl, Gerald 394.398 
Kueper,Terr>- 219,332,413 
Kuhlman. Loretta 418 
Kuhlman. Sandy 374 
Kujawmski. Gregory 397 
Kula.Carl 330 
Kulavic, Constance 390 
Kulczycky.Daria 166,319,321 
Kull.Lynn 194 
Kulp, ferry 177 
Kunkel. Karen 177 
Kunzer. Robert 310 
Kuo, Anita 317 
Kuo,Pint.'-Chia 172,317 
Kupcikevicius. Laimut 177 
Kurdi. Adnan 313 
Kuro. Chester 385 
Kurpius, Ronald 120 
Kurtz, John 286 
Kurtzhals. Karl 386 
Kuruc, John 296 
Kus. Carole 177 
Kutina, Dale 402 
Kutz. Barbara 404 
Kuwahara. Michael 387 
Kuyakanon, Pojanne 340 
Kuzma, John 416 
Kwank. William 317,397 
Kwok, WaiChi 299.412 
Kylloe. Reyfield 398 
Kynion. Dennis 422 



Kluttz. Van 450 
Knapp, Luann 166 
Knepler, N'anc>' 372 
Knezevich, Kathleen 149 
Knight. James 387 
Knisely, Tracy 309, 326, 377 
Know. Eddie 366 
Kobler, Jennifer 390 
Kobler.Kay 149 
Kobler. Paulette 315 
Koblitz. Bonnie 409.421 
Koch. David 343.422 
Koch, Ernest 385 
Koch, Gerald 137 
Koch, Thomas 413 
Kochanski. Anthony 387 
Kock, Gerald 275 
Koclanis, Cynthia 176 
Koe,Lily 414 
Koe, Rose 176,418 
Koelling. Jean 444 
Koelling. Joan 444 
Koenecke, Alice 294 
Koenig, Mareile 363.372.441 
Koerting. Scott 401 
Koester, William 384 



Kohli.JilI 388 
Kohlmeier. Connie 296.390 
Kohlrus, Mark 375 
Kohrig. James 397 
Kokasko, Nancy 404 
Kolar, James 385 
Kolar.John 129 
Kolb, Karen 390 
Kolbe. Donald 399 
Kolens. Sally 402 
Koller, Ann 149 
KoUier. Tony 335 
Kolmer. John 449 
Kondritz. Daniel 385 
Konishi. Frank 163 
Koonce. David 382 
Kootz. Joseph 412 
Kopecky. Stan 436 
Koranda.Gale 421 
Korando, Catherine 149 
Korando. Donna 420 
Kordecki, George 310 
Korinek. John 401 
Korkowski. Larry 385 
Kornack. Karen 405 
Kornack. Kristy 405 



Korpitz. Diane 451 
Korris. Lynn 149.450 
Korte, Dwight 206 
Korte, William 149 
Kortge, Kenneth 419 
Kortkamp. Dennis 258 
Korves. Ross 422 
Kosinski. Ronald 419 
Koslowski, Sue 372 
Kosten, Robert 149 
Kot, Edward 149 
Kotlarik. Eleanor 405 
Kottkamp. George 149.416 
Koumoundouros. Tony 385 
Kovacevich. Joyce 194,293 
Kovach. Nancy 388 
Kovactt, Gina 404 
Kowal.Kathryn 390 
Kowalzik, John 426 
Koy.Karl 276 
Kozak. Kimberly 391 
Kozlowski. James 386 
Kozlowski. Mary 421 
Kraft. Dennis 249 
Kraft. Larry 309.386 
Kraigher. Sharon 311,449 



Laatz, Robert 375 
Laccabue, Tom 370 
Lacy. John 416 
Laczvnski. Lynn 350 
Ladd. Clayton 203 
Ladwig. Alan 343 
Lael.Dale 385 
Laffler. Vicki 392 
Lafond, Vincent 341 
Lahners. .Ann 418 
Lahti, Janlyn 374,403 
Lai, Yin 317 
Laird. Judith 392 
Laird. Robert 129.300 
Lani,Bing 177.398 
Lamb.Carla 439 
Lambert, Gail 451 
Lambert. Jacqueline 446 
Lambert, Jeannine 446 
Lambert, Linda 446 
Lambert. Robert 443 
Lambert. Shirley 451 
Lambirth, Thomas 436 
Lamm, Barbara 449 



465 




SIU mascot Judy Wills searched the crowd 
to find unsuspecting and bashful dog lovers. 



Lamont, Larry 396 
Lampley, Linda 450 
Lampley. Verlene 365 
Lampman.D. 289 
Lampman. Linda 287. 295, 414 
Lancaster, James 412 
Landem. Kim 440 
Landerman. Allen 330,348 
Landgraf, Jay 386 
Landis. Mary 415 
Landorf. Marsha 177 
Lane. Thomas 314 
Lang. Eloise 296 
Lange. Charles 172 
Langel. William 310 
Langton, Barbara 391 
Lanier. Wilbur 217 
Lankford. Robylee 415 
Lannert, Dean 422 
Lansford, Barbara 129.311 
Lapinskas. William 120 
Lara. Pablo 413 
Laraway, Patricia 448 
Laraway, Rita 448 
Largent, Gregory 298 
Largent, Herall 204 



Larkin. Cynthia 296.390 

Larschan, Barbara 177,414 

Larsen, Arne 413 

Larsen. Jack 422 

Larsen, Ray 417 

Larson, Eric 120.320.389 

Larson, Gail 446 

Larson. Kenneth 309, 389 

Larson, Marlin 120.289.309.389 

Larson, Martin 287 

Larson. Mary 388 

Larson. Richard 416 

Larson. Samuel 219 

Lascelles. Russella 437 

Laskowski, Richard 400 

Lassiter. Denise 405 

Latherow. Donald 417 

Lathrop. Phillip 184 

Lau, Kenneth 317,413 

Lau. Lana 317,402 

Laub, Ronald 263 

Laubner. George 351 

Lauer. Gary 413 

Laurie. Sandra 414 

Lauth.Gail 391 

Lauwasser, Judith 402 



Laux. Roger 319 
Lauwasser. Judith 402 
Laux, Roger 319 
Lavani, Odhavji 321 
Lawson, Dorsey 390 
Lawler. James 120,276 
Lawless. Alice 351 
Lawnicki. Clyde 387 
Lawrence. David 422 
Lawrence. Jerry 149 
Lawson. David 385 
Lawton. John 413 
Lay, Michael 310 
Layer, Robert 340 
Lazar, Deborah 372 
Leach, Jacob 416 
Leafgreen, Mark 297 
Leary, James 371 
Leary. John 399 
Leasure. John 118 
Leathem. Bruce 425 
Leathers. Bill 120 
Lebel.Rich 412 
Lebloch. Brenda 374.403 
Lebrun. Charles 219 
Lebrun, Sharon 275 



Lechner. Diane 299 

Lechwar. Michael 398 

Lecocq. Daniel 330 

Ledsinger. Dorothy 388 

Lee. Brian 439 

Lee. Cheryl 390 

Lee. Cho-yau 317 

Lee. Edward 422 

Lee. EunHo 324 

Lee, Jae 324 

Lee. Jerome 386 

Lee, Jong 324 

Lee. Kee 324 

Lee, Kwang 324 

Lee, Kwun-sum 383 

Lee. Linda 296 

Lee, Marilyn 137,293.307,402 

Lee. Michael 290.295 

Lee. Murray 101 

Lee. Sherry 415 

Lee. Tanya 421 

Lee. Terrell 376 

Lee. Victor 387 

Lee.Vikki 337 

Leebens, Barbara 137.301 

Leebens. Charles 194 

Lee-chien. Che 317 

Lees. Janet 391 

Leetavorn. Pairote 340 

Lefevre, Herman 219.332 

Lefevre, John 257 

Lefferson. Pat 351.405 

Leffler, Thomas 206.361.375 

Leger. Donald 332 

Legereit. Rickey 184 

Legow. David 386 

Lehman. Mary 149.342 

Lehman. Thomas 194.297.425 

Lehmier.Anna 388 

Leibel.Bill 416 

Leidenheimer. Thomas 436 

Leidner. Sandra 166.321 

Leigh. Thomas 292 

Leimbach, Deborah 405 

Leisch. William 371 

Leisner. Roger 415 

Lelark. Linda 420 

Lemasters. Joseph 346 

Lemmon. Edward 401 

Lemon. Zane 373 

Lenertz. Frank 449 

Lenfant. Lila 439 

Lent, James 387 

Lentz. Sheila 194.392 

Leonard. Craig 334 

Leonard. David 386 

Leonard. John 202 

Leonchik. Gregory 371 

Leopold. Gregg 427 

Lepak, Edward 416 

Lepore. Linda 421 

Lerner. Jeffrey 137 

Lerner. Ronald 384 

Leslie. Mary 437 

Lestina, Linda 312.445 

Leung. Peter 177 

Levaco. June 275 

Leverington, Rebecca 374 

Levey. Pat 439 

Levin. Debra 149.315 

Levin. Lewis 386 

Levine, Bruce 348 

Levine. Sharon 166 

Leviten, Daniel 298,416 

Levitt. Sherry 149 

Levy, Donna 348.415 

Levy. Richard 384 

Levy, Sandra 348 

Lewin. Peter 257.336 

Lewis. Barbara 402 

Lewis. Bernard 399 

Lewis. Charles 343.413 

Lewis, Craig 384 

Lewis. David 367 

Lewis. Elmer 419 

Lewis. Jay 219 

Lewis. Kathy 150 

Lewis, Roberta 330 

Lewis, Susan 451 

Lewis'. Sylvia 391 

Lewis. William 106 

Lewkoski. Terry 311.373 

Libby.Paul 137,286,307 

Lichtenberger, Shirle 405 

Liebovich. Gail 150 

Liebovich. Gregory 184 

Liefer. Richard 120.289,389 

Lienhart. Terrell 400 

Lieschner. Rich 225 

Light. Sherry 389 

Lighter. Lamp 369 

Like. Carol 150.405 

Lim. Henry 317 

Lima, Joseph 177 

Lima, Marjorie 150 

Limanowski. Susan 421 

Limbaugh, Douglas 353 

Lindemann, William 289. 326. 442 



466 



Linder. Harriett 404 
Linder. Sonny 257,367 
Lindtrren. Timothy 226 
Lindner, Arthur 443 
Lindow, Stephen 387 
Lindquist.. Joyce 405 
Lindse>', Jefferson 97 
Lindsley, Bertleen 421 
Lineafelter, David 443 
Linele, Donna 150.448 
Lingle. Linda 448 
Linjewiie. Remi 440 
Link. Jack 219 
Link. Laura 150.364 
Linn. Cynthia 421 
Linn, Harold 318 
Lipkin, Carla 450 
Lipnicke. Jane 166.448 
Lipuma. Linda 402 
Lipuma. Mary 420 
Lister. Gale 413 
Lit, Alfred 106 
Little, Gretchen 161 
Little, John 286 
Little, Karen 166.294,319,321 
Little. Robert 161 
Litvay.John 289.320.422 
Liu, Patricia 443 
Livezey. Dennis 399 
Livineston, Mitchell. 225. 254 
Lloyd. William 219 
Lo, Alan 317 

Lo, Timothy 177,350, 440 
Loafman, Andrea 346,437 
Loayza.John 177,332 
Locallo. Diana 177 
Lockard. Melvin 93 
Locke, Carole 150 
Locke, Donald 242 
Locke. Patricia 402 
Lockett, Michael 332 
Lockridt'e, Joy 298 
Lockwood. Dale 177.443 
Loew, Ronald 384 
Loewenstein, John 384 
Loewy. Ralph 396 
Lofquist. Gwendolyn 346 
Loftman, Pamela 392 
Loftus, Edward 219.332 
Loftus, Marie 166 
Logan, Martha 418 
Logan, Ross 331 
Logeman. Lucinda 391 
Lohan. Russ 370 
Lohmiller. John 168,328,371 
Lohmsora, Charles 334 
Lokerse, Francey 414 
Long. Howard 136 
Lon?, Jeffrey 242 
Lonefellow.Ed 120.328,377 
Longweli, David 384 
Loomis, Stephen 440 
Loomis, Sue 360 
Lopinot. Ann 390 
Lopinot.John 397 
Lorenc, Jim 399 
Lorenz. Janice 448 
Lorenz. Lance 451 
Lorin, Marilyn 405 
Lotkin. Steven 398 
Lougeay. Janice 137,300,402 
Loury. Barbara 194 
Love, Thomas 150 
Lovin, Danny 219 
Loving, Andy 177 
Loving, Judy 150 
Lowe. Calvin 398 
Lowe. Constance 150 
Lower, Michael 416 
Lower, Susan 414 
Lowney. Richard 387 
Loury. Barbara 293, 405 
Loying, .Andy 346 
Luba. Judith 235 
Luba. Thomas 137 
Luby, Laurel 150.449 
Lucas. .Allen 373 
Lucas. Brenda 338 
Lucas. Larry 150.338 
Lucascioni. Beth 275 
Lucchese, Frank 384 
Luchtefeld, Robert 350 
Luckenback. Michael 329 
Luckey. Richard 297 
Luckey. Vincent 310 
Luczaj. Kathleen 404 
Ludolph. Mike Francis 398 
Ludvigsen, Rodney 384 
Ludwa, Jeffrey 336 
Ludwick. Carol 150 
Ludwig, Logan 150 
Lueckine. Jeanette 350.389 
Luehr, Karen 150 
Lueking. Jeanette 177 
Lueking. Lowell 417 
Lueking. William 425 
Luensman, James 399 
Lukawski, James 314 



Lukens. Natalie 372 
Luketin. Lester 352 
Luminals, Nfichael 400 
Lumsden, Frank 336 
Lundgren, Barry 335 
Lurtz. Susan 364 
Luscombe. Robert 287 
Lutz. Elizabeth 169 
Lutz.Joe 237.238 
Lutz. Stephen 328 
Lykins. Susan 444 
Lynch, Charles 286 
Lynch, Cheryl 420 
Lynch, Marcia 177 
Lynn, Randall 150 
Lyons. Marsha 405 
Lyons, William 254 
Lytle, Richard 352 



M 



MacArthur, Ellen 150 
MacCalum. Bruce 328 
MacElroy. William 161 
MacHalek, Donna 388 
Mack. Harvey 275 
MacKender. Jack 447 
MacKenzie, Ross 255, 478 
MacKe\ , Kay 299 
MacKin, Pamela 446 
MacKin, Patricia 446 
MacLachlan. Bruce 199 
MacNiff, Sandra 177 
MacVicar, Robert 51.81.94,202 
Madden, Paula 150 
Madel, Linda 404 
Madison. Herbert 217 
Madison. Tricia 389 
Madison. Sandra 389 
Maes. Louise 389 
Magelli. Pamela 177 
Maggio. Joseph 425 
Maggiore. Jay 251 
Magidson, Steven 177 
Magnuson, Bruce 384 
Magoon. Terry 249 
Mahoney, Mahlon 347 
Mahoney. Michael 137,325,352 
Mahoney. Peggi' 297 
Mahsman. David 399 
Main. Connie 150 
Main. Steven 137 
Mainzer. Susan 388 
Majerczak. James 161 
Majeske, Kristyn 421 
Malek. Sirous 323.349 
Maiekzakeri.Vahid 439 
Maieski, Timothy 386 
Maline, Karen 166 
Mallinson, Donald 443 
Malm. Barbara 298, 332 
Malnar, Michael 120 
Malone, Dixie 389 
Malone, James 217 
Malone, Willis 94 
Maloney, Diane 362 
Matoney, Karen 414 
Maloney, Mike 401 
Malpocker.Camille 194.293 
Mamarbachi. Nabil 412 
Manana, Christabel 319 
Mance, Robert 219.311 
Maney, Charles 276,386 
Mangurten. Irving 397 
Maniocha. Michael 399 
Mann. Gary 422 
Mann. Ronald 422 
Manning, Mary Lou 137,301 
Manning, Willard 137 
Mannix, Karen 291 
Mannon,Gary 194.341 
Manos, Mary 415 
Mansfield, David 422 
Manteck, George 184,396 
Manter.Alan 387 
Manuel, Deborah 372 
Manus, Patricia 365 
Mao, Johnson 317.419 
Mapel. Linda 194,394 
Maple, Carol 437 
Maras. Vicky 414 
Maravilla.Don 376 
March, Robert 401 
Marchal. Richard 292 
Marciniak. Ron 217 
Marcus. Roy 194,424,426 
Marczuk. Susan 389 
Marek. Kevin 177.440 
Marggraf. Kurt 442 
Margulies. David 138 
Mariani. Linda 364 
Marino, Richard 396 
Mariotti, Lawrence 177 
Mark. Abraham 172 
Mark.Kathy 150.368 
Markeer, Mark 401 



MarkeLConita 346 

Markowitz. Sherry 348,389 

Marks, Janet 150 

Marks, Michael 120 

Markus. Jeffrey 276,417 

Markwell. James 296 

Markwell. Kenneth 177 

Marlatt, Patricia 451 

Marler, Donald 416 

Mario, Joe 398 

Marlow, Glenn 217 

Marlow. Patricia 150 

Marnani. Ghadirian 323 

Marius. Lynn 400 

Mars. Edward 396 

Marsh, Anthony 371 

Marshall. Clare 330 

Marshall. Clarice 337 

Marshall, David 346.436 

Marshall. Ginidir 389 

Marshall, Herbert 321 

Marshall, Jay 382 

Marshall, Joan 427 

Martin, Anita 294.321 

Martin. Bruce 417 

Martin. Daniel 335,385 

Martin. Craig 138 

Martin. Evelyn 407 

Martin. Gwen 275 

Martin. Harold 384 

Martin. James 150.386 

Martin, Jane 391 

Martin. Lewis 426 

Martin. Linda 150 

Martin. Lynn 346 

Martin. Martha 449 

Martin. Michele 236,375.380.390 

Martin, Pamela 295,420 

Martin. Sharlene 291 

Martin. Sharon 433 

Martin. Steve 120.346 

Martindale. Carol 52 

Martino.Gwen 393 

Marucco. John 177.332 

Marzano. Letitia 368 

MarzuUo. Sam 367 

Maschhoff. Phyllis 290.295 

Maschhoff. Robert 120,326,341.389 

Mason. Billie 418 

Mason. Susan 281 

Mason. Terrie 414 

Massenburg, Karl 412 

Masseth.Ed 385 

Mastafavi, Hassen 323 

Masterson. Sharon 393 

Mataya, Matthew 371 

Mateyko, Marlene 406 

Matheny.Bill 449 

Mather, Susan 393 

Matheson. Ellen 363.368 

Mathias, Margaret 390 

Mathis. Charlotte 446 

Matsko. Patricia 194 

Matsuura. Shojiro 323 

Matthews. Charles 203 

Matthews. Richard 416 

Matthews. Roger 300.384 

Matthias. W'illiam 141 

Mattingly, Chris 385 

Mattis, David 383 

Mattison, David 150,408.416 

Matz. Karen 150 

Mau. Robert 398 

Mauck. Carl 212,215,217 

Maukan.Tom 385 

Maul. Donna 394.412 

Maul, Peter 385 

Mauldin,Loyce 309 

Mauldtng, Elaine 421 

Maurer. Greg 416 

Mauzy, Pamela 392 

Maxheimer, Frederick 311 

Maxwell, Diane 406 

Maxwell, Jerry 177 

Maxwell, Steve 346 

May..'\nn 389 

May. Nancy 406 

Maycen.M. 399 

Mayer. George 105 

Mayer. Martha 404 

Mayer. Susan 389 

Mayes. Howard 397 

Maynard. Sue 177 

Mayo. Fred 177 

Mazie.Bob 217 

Mazliach. .Abraham 299 

Mazliach. David 385 

McAdamis. James 219 

McAfee. Judith 389 

McAfoos. Katherine 421 

McAleer, John 194,310 

McAlister. Henrietta 393 

McAllister, Richard 320 

McAloon.John 177 

McAlpin, Cynthia 393 

McAnelly. Kenneth 219 

McArthur. Robbie 402 

McAtee. Larry 291 



McBride, Thomas 224,226 
McBride, Walter 194 
McCabe. Valerie 389 
McCafferty. Harry 219 
McCalee. Rita 177 
McCann. Charles 150,329 
McCarthy. Daniel 291 
McCarthy. Frances 177 
McCarthy, Janet 177.374 
McClain. Dennis 184,442 
McClanahan. Jack 396 
McClellan, Thomas 314 
McClure. James 194 
McCluskey. Robert 398 
McCollum Nancy 150 
McComas, Dorothy 405 
McCombs.Joe 375 
McCormick. Brenda 389 
McCormick. Kathleen 446 
McCormick. Michael 150 
McCoy, Catherine 437 
McCoy, Patricia 166.319 
McCoy, Ralph 141 
McCoy. Rex 184 
McCulley, Gregory 386 
McDaniel, Connie 448 
McDannel. Frances 299 
McDermott, James 363 
McDermott. John 205 
McDonald. Elizabeth 161 
McDonald. James 120, 263. 309, 442 
McDonough. Mary 177 
McDowell, Fay 406 
McFadden. Greta 421 
McFarlin, Charles 341 
McGarrigle.Kathy 372.390 
McGarrigle, Robert 443 
McGee. Gary 426 
McGee. Jerry 217 
McGee. Michael 398 
McGhee. Becky 177,437 
McGili. Dennis 320 
McGinnis, Kaye 166 
McGinnis.Ken 363,373 
McGivney.Mary 374 
McGrail, Michael 422 
McGrath, John 334.416 
McGrath, Patricia 441 
McGraw, William 138 
McGuire, Mary 421 
McGuire, Nancy 441 
McHoney. Carol 389 
Mcintosh, Helen 177.338.404 
Mclntyre, Janice 150 
McKay, Jim 213.217.375 
McKee, Jen 437 
McKee, Kathleen 177 
McKeefery. Virginia 368 
McKeefery. William 81,94,141 
McKeigue. Eileen 420 
McKenzie, James 177 
McKeon. Patrick 138,286.307 
McKeone, Margaret 150,393 
McKinney. Terry 177 
McLain, Robert 416 
McLane.Pat 330.402 
McLean. Kerry 336 
McLeod. Archibald 136 
McLintock, Michael 307 
McMahan, Vickie 441 
McMillan, Dennis 375 
McMurray, Dennis 447 
McNamara. Kathleen 194.293 
McNamara. Thomas 413 
McNaughton. Brad 425 
McNeill. David 375 
McReaken, Arthur 178 
McRoy, Jean 161,295 
McRoy, Pamela 150 
McSpadden. Deborah 437 
McVav. Barbara 69 
McVey, Kriby 387 
Mead, David 300 
Meade. Lynette 178 
Meade, William 242 
Meador,Eldon 425 
Meadows. Carolyn 391 
Meanovich.Danella 315,437 
Mecca, Judith 166.290.295 
Mecum. Nancy 49, 64, 72, 275 
Medek. Ronald 426 
Medley, Barbara 390 
Medsker,Lynn 390 
Meece. Ann 144.296,392 
Meechien, Kulaya 340 
Meeker, Wallace 166 
Meeks. Anita 443 
Meents, Len 161 
Meer. Dennis 373 
Mehalic, Judith 389 
Meier, Jane 372 
Meier, Linda 293 
Meier, Lucy 166 
Meinen. Thomas 396 
Meinert, Lloyd 399 
Meinhardt, Marleen 418 
Meirink, John 387 
Meister. Trudy 388 



Mejia. Concepcion 439 


Michael.. Jimmy 150 




Melamet. Adrienne 348.406 


Michael. William 412 




Melasky, Stanley 276.403 


Michaels. Judy 389 




Meldau. Thomas 377 


Michalek. Charles 412 




Meier. Rebecca 441 


Michalski. .Janice 299.444 




Meliza. Carol 394 


Mick. Paul 178 




Meniere. .Judith 194 


Micken. Ralph 136 




Mcloan.Sue 393 


Micko. .Jerry 426 




Melton. Chris 406 


Mickus.Mary 418 




Melvin. Danny 417 


Midcalf. Vertie 393 




Melvin. Laura 166 


Middendorf. Kaaren 340 




Melvin. Tommy 120 


Middleton.Paul 219 




Menconi.Rita 420 


Mielke. Donna 306 




Mendenhall.Mary 296.389 


Migliore. Thomas 334 




Menely. Dwight 320.385 


Mikita. Stephen 300 




Menichetti. Kathleen 415 


Mikosh. John 263 




Mennerich.Ruth 316.421 


Milanich. Richard 436 




Meno. .James 289 


Miles. Edward 97 




Menossi. Victor 422 


Miles. Richard 449 




Mentzer. Sandra 348 


Militelo. Richard 352 




Mercer. Janet 150.372 


Milldrum. Phyllis 380.393 




Mercer. John 136.325 


Miller. Bruce 138 




Meredith. Cameron 96 


Miller. Charlotte 150 




Meredith. Simmie 289 


Miller. Chris 382 




Merek. Andrew 352 


Miller. Christine 391 




Mertz. Michael 385 


Miller. Daniel 172 




Merza. Susan 28.77 


Miller. Delphia 368 




Mescher. Byron 396 


Miller. Don 419 




Mesner. Linda 389 


Miller. Edward 120.316 




Messerschmidt. William 276.383 


Miller. Gordon 120.289 




Messersmith. Marlene 150 


Miller. Harold 120. 289 309. 347 


397 


Messnes, William 398 


Miller. Howard 102 




Meteisis. Douglas 335. 398 


Miller. Jackie 388 




Metzelaars.John 396 


Miller. James 184.338.383 




Metzger. Stewart 138 


Miller. Janet 404 




Meyer. B. 394.396 


Miller. Jerry 370 




Meyer. Betsey 388 


Miller. Judy 194 




Meyer. Donald 138 


Miller. Kathleen 405 




Meyer. Garry 332. 399 


Miller. Kenneth 97 




Meyer. .James 427 


Miller. Larry 120.289.341.417 




Meyer. John 439 


Miller. Linda 315 




Meyer. Karia 312 


Miller. Lynda 312 




Meyer. Linda 389 


Miller. Marcia 364 




Meyer. Michael 371 


Miller. Martin 307 




Meyer. Sandra 402 


Miller. Mary 150.418 




Meyer. Teresa 389 


Miller. Marty 286 




Meyers. Cal 108. 109. 110. HI 


Miller. Michael 398 




Meyers. Cecily 389 


Miller. Patricia 414 




Meyers. David 412 


Miller. Paulette 150 




Meyers. .John 370 


Miller. Reba 437 




Mezny. Lucky 300 


Miller. Ronald 120.141.336 




Miaso..John 334.416 


Miller. Scott 336 




Micetic. Ronald 352 


Miller. Terrence 328.416 




Michael. James 178 


Miller. Terry 178,363 





Milett; Andy 401 
Milleville. Juanita 414 
Milleville. Rita 414 
Milligan. Kathleen 368 
Milligan. Vicki 437 
Millikin.Don 426 
Mills. Robert 138.307 
Mills. Ernest 249 
Mills. Glen 316 
Mims. Yvonne 451 
Minder. Gary 184 
Miner. Robert 386 
Mings. Ronald 436 
Minier. Donna 150 
Minkus. Loren 401 
Minnick. Max 184 
Mita. Suzuko 323 
Mitchell. Bernie 276 
Mitchell. Bruce 416 
Mitchell. Duncan 257.336 
Mitchell. Earla 150 
Mitchell. Jan 414 
Mitchell. Julia 389 
Mitchell. Myra 405 
Mitchell. Patrick 151 
Mitchell. Richard 401 
Mitchell. Ronnie 138 
Mitchell. Walter 275.298 
Mitrick. Kathleen 405 
Mixer. Sharon 194.296.405 
Miyasako. Masano 323 
Mizerski. .Anthony 178 
Mocabee. Edward 331 
Mock. Arlene 433 
Modisett. Gary 394.400 
More. Christian 103 
Moehle. Nancy 414 
Moel. Carolyn 372 
Moeller. Carolyn 393 
Moeller. Gerald 449 
Moeller. Jewel 167.347 
Moesle. Christine 389 
Moghaddam.Iraj 323.349 
Mohamed. Matri 313 
Mohlenbrock. Robert 172 
Mohr. Daniel 377 
Mokhtarian. Shahram 412 
Molfese. Kenneth 398 
Moll. Barbara 151 
Moll. Carolyn 151 
Moller. Dana 167 
Moloney. Helen 404 
Moloznik. Fredric 300 
Monge, Dimitri 219 



Monkus. Frank 318 
Monroe. Kay 418 
Monte. Roger 185 
Montgomery. Monty 322 
Montgomery. Nancy 295. 329 
Montgomery. Robert 178 
Montgomery. Tom 306 
Monts. Ronald 120 
Moon. Jerome 330 
Moon. Marjorie 372 
Mooney.Gail 194.293.372.402 
Moore. Barbara 312 
Moore. Cheri 346.437 
Moore. David 450 
Moore. Jean 445 
Moore, Linda 437 
Moore. Michael 178. 385 
Moore. Oscar 151.366 
Moore. Ralph 369 
Moore, Rick 263.408 
Moore. Virginia 178 
Moore. Willis 172 
Moorhead. Judith 449 

Moran. Kathleen 414 

Moran. Michael 397 

Moranetz. Mark 399 

Morehouse. Louise 97 

Moreland. Thomas 185 

Morey. Kenneth 130 

Morgan. James 310 

Morgan. Jeanette 138.303 

Morgan. Wesley 107 

Mortiz. Judy 414 

Moritz. Robert 217 

Morr. Douglas 294 

Morrill. Paul 97 

Morris. Alice 437 

Morris. Cheryl 406 

Morris. Conrad 385 

Morris. Delytc 29. 32. 84. 90. 92. 317 

Morris. Donald 332 

Morris. Loren 445 

Morris. MaryEllen 449 

Morris. Maureen 151 

Morris. Raymond 369 

Morris. Rose 393 

Morris. Sheri 388 

Morrison. James 120.316 

Morrison. Margaret 388 

Morrissy. Colleen 414 

Morrow. Bobby 252 

Morrow. Thywatha 420 

Morse. Daniel 311 

Morse, David 178. 288 



Resiiients of the high-rise dormitories have 
a nightly view of the Ughted city below. 




468 



Morse, James 422 

Morse, Tom 217 

Morton, Bruce 396 

Morton, David 130,306.436 

Mory, Conni 364 

Moses. Sanford 442 

Mosley, Dixie 446 

Moss. Peter 336 

Mostafavi, Hassen 349 

Mott, Myron 397 

Motzer, Patricia 441 

Mougey. Robert 217 

Moulton. Elaine 315 

Moulton. Priscilla 322 

Moulton, Olla 315 

Moulton, Ruth 361 

Moulton, Wilbur 94,361 

Mousavi. Bagher 323, 349 

Moy.Chuen 371 

Moy.Melaniel94.402 

Moy, William 401 

Mozafarian All 257.323.336 

Mroz. Joseph 412 

Mudogo. Emil 440 

Muehleman. Jaco 416 

Mueller, Dennis 185.338,417 

Mueller, Donald 138 

Mueller, Donna 406 

Mueller, Harry 397 

Mueller. Norman 286.307.422 

Mueller. Raymond 311,445 

Mueller. Thomas 385 

Mueller, William 339 

Mueth. Charles 416 

Mukorz, Larry 451 

Mulder. Barbara 418 

Mulholland.Oda 375 

Mullaney. Michael 416 

Mullarkey. John 419 

Mullen, Patricia 293 

Mulligan, Gary 386 

Mullins.John 376 

Mulvaney. James 151 

Mumm. Ebe 401 

Mummerl. James 130.287.291,297. 

332,396 
Murphy, Bonita 178 
Murphy, David 412 
Murphy. Edward 37,350 
Murphy. Janis 151.317 
Murphy. Mary 404 
Murphy, Mike 367 
Murphy, Patricia 131.446 
Murphy. Rodney 397 
Murphy. Roy 178 
Murphy, Timothy 291 
Murphy, Trish 372 
Murray, Darleen 389 
Murray, Eugene 219 
Murray, James 185 
Murray, Richard 320.397 
Murray. Thomas 130.178 
Murray. William 419 
Murrell. Marta 405 
Murrie. Katherine 178 
Murry, Burleigh 130 
Murtaugh. Kevin 413 
Musengo. Donna 389 
Musgrave. Marilyn 418 
Musgrave, Michael 367 
Muskopf, Kent 185 
Muzzy. Timothy 138,300.449 
Myatt. Mona 448 
Myers. Darlene 420 
Myers. David 178 
Myers. Marilyn 406 
Myers. Marsha 292.404 
Myers. Nancy 390 
Myers. Ricky 412 
Myers. Robin 391 



N 



Nabil. Barghout 313.336 
Nacht. Gladys 293 
Naftulin. Linda 161 
Nygard, Kenneth 397 
Nagano, Jun-Ichi 323 
Nagel. Nancy 295 
Nagel, Robert 347 
Nagel, Sandra 151 
Nakagawa. Yoshitaka 299 
Nance. Jerome 151 
Nanda. Anjali 321 
Naser. Salem 313 
Natale, Kevin 412 
Nattier. Emil 385 
Naurich, William 341,425 
Navulis, Nina Jo 444 
Nawojski, Carole 151.315.372 
Neal, John 386 
Neal, Patrick 178.417 
Neal. Terry 436 
Nealy. Paige 275 
Nease. Ray 451 
Nedwick. Michael 130 



Neely. Lee 276 
Neer. David 386 
Neff. David 120 
Neff, Linda 194,421 
Neff, Robert 398 
Neideen. Kenneth 287 
Neifine.Kathy 194.389 
Neiman. Cynthia 389 
Neiman. Eileen 151,445 
Nejad. Hassen 323.349 
Nelms. Kay 444 
Nelson. Allen 138 
Nelson. Barbara 415 
Nelson. Bruce 120,320 
Nelson. Carol 151 
Nelson. Chris 235 
Nelson. Gary 412 
Nelson. Jack 386 
Nelson. James 130.287 
Nelson. Janet 300 
Nelson. John 401 
Nelson. Karl 436 
Nelson. Ken 258 
Nelson. Kristine 372 
Nelson. Michael 399 
Nelson, Richard 386.417 
Nelson, Sandra 404 
Nemec. Jacqueline 439 
Nemenoff, Marc 399 
Nemer, Jacquelyn 167 
Nemenc. Julienne 372 
Nenonen. Stephen 242 
Nerbo.Gunnar 130.300.439 
Nesler, Robert 377 
Ness. James 288,394.401 
Ness. Richard 363,367 
Nesypor, Catherine 178,441 
Netzel, Richard 185 
Neubauer, Terry 130.311.447 
Neudecher. Nancy 293 
Neudecker. Robert 185, 339, 439 
Neumann. James 151 
Neumann. Philip 302 
Neville. Thomas 138.286,307 
Newbold. Joseph 384 
Newhart, Patricia 64,374 
Newlands. Brian 219 
Newlin. Karen 391 
Newlin. Marilyn 451 
Newlin, Thomas 185,443 
Newman. Geraldine 161 
Newman, Mark 238 
Newman, Reesa 393 
Newman. Richard 413 
Newman. Rosalie 300, 303, 420 
Newman. Yola 402 
Newmark, Jeffrey 138 
Newton, Vicki 437 
Neyrinck, Raymond 130,413 
Ng. Joseph 178.371 
Niceley, Margaret 301 
Nicholas, James 120.288 
Nichols, Melinda 414 
Nichols, Richard 258 
Nicholson, Barbara 151,374 
Nicholson, John 120 
Nicholson. Linda 421 
Nicholson, Roy 425 
Nicholson, William 412 
Nickason. Howard 236,238 
Niebruegge. Skip 425 
Nielsen. Gail 178,368 
Nielubowski, Robert 385 
Niemann. Robert 130 
Niemeyer. .Alan 334 
Niemi.Carl 385 
Nierenberg. Donald 328 
Nigg, John 417 
Niles, Cynthia 420 
Nilson, Allan 412 
Nilson, James 399 
Nimke, Nancy 404 
Nimmo.Jane 161 
Nipper, Orval 436 
Nobbe.Kathy 315,390 
Noel, David 413 
Noel, Rebecca 338,437 
Nolan. Kathleen 393 
Nolan. Patricia 420 
Noland. Gregg 425 
Nolen, Cynthia 234 
Nolte..'\lan 385 
Nolte.Joann 451 
Noonan. Maureen 451 
Nopar. Richard 178 
Nopar. Richard 448 
Norburg. James 419 
Nordstrom. Darrell 178 
Norman, Patricia 275 
Norris.John 217 
Northrop, Paul 380 
Norton, Darr>l 300 
Norton. John 219 
Norton. Michael 338 
Nothaus, Pamela 404 
Nottingham. Thomas 219 
Novak, Ronald 130,291 
Novak, Russell 385 



Novota. Gary 276, 386 
Noyes. Judy 347 
Noyes, William 247 
Nudd. Mary 138 
Nugent. Thomas 375 
Nussbaum, Nancy 161 
Nussman, Patricia 404 
Nyquist, Thomas 319 
Nystedt. Mary 178 



O 



Oakley. Karen 151 

Oats. Shirley 167 

Ober, Stephen 385 

Oboyle. Tom 217 

Obranovich. Sharon 393 

Obrecht. Karen 151,348.351 

Obrecht. Kenneth 351 

Obrecht. Linda 178.351.405 

Obnen. Patricia 418 

Obrokta.Gary 398 

Oconnell.Doc 275.447 

Oconnor. Kevin 388 

Oconnor. Thomas 447 

Odaniell,.John 204 

Odell.Milo 449 

Odonnell. Michael 398 

Oestmann, Robert 399 

Oestreicher. Mary 406 

Offermann. Eileen 414 

Ofi. Elaine 414 

OEnlvie. Janet 312.414 

Onlvie. Richard 93 

Ogle. Laura 270.415 

Oglesby. Sandra 445 

Oglesby. Wanda 404 

Ogtir. Maurice 172 

Ghara.-John 292 

Ohearn. .James 412 

Ohiman. Marcy 414 

Ohren. Jerry 185.339 

Ohya. Yoshihiro 423.436 

Ojo. Michael 118 

Okeefe.Gail 444 

Okeneuad. Crete 404 

Okeyode. .Alfred 308 

Olans. Bruce 380 

Oldani. Robert 385 

Oldefest. Tern 293. 374 

Olech. Phyllis 151 

Ohboni. Virgil 289 

OUiyer. Catherine 167 

Olofson. Betsy 372 

Olsen. George 367 

Olsen. Lyn 445 

Olsen. Phil 287 

Olshaw, Linda 390 

Olson. Howard 316 

Olson. Margaret 178 

Oneal. Butch 276,288 

Oneal. Marvin 178 

Oneal. Mike 130 

Oneal. William 194.383 

Oneill. Robert 178.327.401 

Ongmahutmongkol. Thirachai 340 

Onken.Mark 347 

0pp. Bonnie 151.444 

Optholt. Jeff 412 

Ormiston, Fred 375 

Orndoff. Carl 375 

Orr. Barbara 403 

Orr.Phihp 403 

Orro, Keenan 369 

Orthwein. William 102 

Ortinau. Donald 318 

Ortiz. Kenneth 283. 286. 307. 328. 363 

Ortman, Brenda 403 

Osborne. William 399 

Osburn. Donald 309 

Osman. Harry 442 

Osterlund. Al 309. 377 

Ostewig. Patricia 439 

Ostrodka. Diana 167 

Ostrom, Donnie 443 

Ostrom, Ronnie 130,287,306,332 

Osullivan, Barry 238,373 

Oswald, Carla 368 

Oswald, Linda 194 

Ott,Carlyle 347 

Ott, Charles 386 

Ott, Harvey 258,259 

Ott, Loretta 206 

Ottley. Alfred 178 

Overstreet.Rita 414 

Overstreet, Sandra 406 

Overtoom,Tiha 315 

Overturf, Pamela 393 

Owen, James 276,298 

Owen, Ronald 178 

Owens, Cheryl 403 

Owens, Cynthia 315,346 

Owens, Robert 384 

Oynis, Warren 401 

Ozment, Hubert 385 



Paben,Dean 285 

Pace, Eugene 217 

Pace, Kay 275 

Pace, Michael 399 

Pachyn,Gail 418 

Packard, Scott 217 

Pagdett, Billy 49, 275 

Padgett, Patrick 386 

Padgett, Rose 163 

Paelzhold, Jerry 238,412 

Paff, Judith 427 

Page, Ray 93 

Paine, Frank 206 

Painter, Glenn 412 

Paisley, George 413 

Pala, Suzanne 178 

Palicka, James 289 

Palm, Dennis 300 

Palmer, .Annice 389 

Palmer, James 178 

Palmer. Mark 415 

Palmer. Richard 288 

Palmer. Stephen 385 

Panayotovich. Louie 401 

Panayotovich.Melaine 151,342.439 

Panayotovich, Sam 262, 263 

Panek, Maryanne 404 

Pangrle, Scott 440 

Panice, Ronald 371 

Panichi, Thomas 376 

Pappas, Kay 433 

Pappehs, .Aristotel 105 

Paque, John 440 

Parchert, Daryl 412 

Pardee, James 185,318,330 

Pare, Suzanne 418 

Park, Connie 415 

Park, Euisong 324 

Park, Patricia 418 

Parker, David 178,194,425,436 

Parker, James 386 

Parker, Raymond 387 

Parker, Robert 185 

Parker, Rodney 449 

Parker, Stephen 169,337 

Parker, William 366 

ParkhilLGene 206 

Parks, Brenda 346,437 

Parks, Dorothy 405 

Parola, Tony 217 

Parrent, Keith 371 

Parrish, Harold 130 

Parsons, Carole 406 

Pasek, Jan 385 

Passarella, Frank 370 

Passis, Leslie 389 

Pasternak, Beverly 393 

Paszkiewicz, Lawrence 387 

Pate, Paula 312,393 

Patitz, Dan 249 

Patkus, David 425 

Patrick, Bill 216,217 

Patryk, Catherine 151,364 

Patten, Ronald .328 

Patterson. Dennis 385 

Patterson. Linda 389 

Patterson. Michael 217.389 

Patton. Dinah 151.298.299.332 
Patton. Grace 315 

Patton. Robert 450 
Patton. Tom 130 

Paul. Deborah 368 

Pauley. Edward 178 

Pauley. Katherine 178 

Paulich. Edward 298 

Pauline. Deborah 389 

Pauling. Thomas 290.295 

Paullin. Mark 386 

Paullin. Steven 316 

Paulsen. Gary 385 

Paultler, John 194 

Pavelka, Anton 138, 325 

Pavesich, Virginia 418 

Payne, Irene 319 

Pearce, Richard 310 

Pearce, Rose 138, 301 

Pearce, Sharon 445 

Pearl, Nancy 138 

Pearre, Debra 403 

Pearson, Howard 425 

Pearson, Linda 420 

Pebelske, Lawrence 385 

Pechan, Louis 151 

Peckler, Darren 179,327 

Peddicord,Margel 130 

Peebles, Jams 290, 295, 330, 420 

Peek, Janella 298 

Pehike, Charlotte 418 

Pel, Julian 267,363 

Pekoe, Bradley 397 

Pell, Francis 373 

Pellegrino,Marcelia 418 

Pelt, Wilbur 413 

Pemberton, Charles 219 

Pena, Edward 387 

Pennell, Pamela 392 



469 



Penninger, Stephen 370 

Penrod. Gordon 338 

Pentecost. Mike 413 

Peplow. Donald 397 

Percival. Jeanne 402 

Perk. Harry 160 

Perkin.s, David 397 

Perkins. Deborah 418 

Perkins. WiUiam 314 

Perlman. Lora 405 

Pero. Greeory 151.317 

Perrecone. Charles 376 

Perrine. Diane 342 

Perry. Fred 185 

Perry. .Jeremiah 426 

Perry. Steven 376 

Perry. Teresa 389 

Persily. Michael 130 

Person. Pamela 449 

Persson. Michael 130 

Perveneckis. Dennis 320 

Pesciteili. .Anloinett 364 

Peter. Nancy 179.332 

Peters. Alice 418 

Peters. Anita 151.364 

Peterson. Annette 313.420 

Peterson. Colin 320.440 

Peterson. Dianne 293,406 

Peterson. Gary 179 

Peterson, Nila 374.420 

Peterson, Robert 419 

Peterson, Thomas 447 

Petrarce, Maria 421 

Petrone. Angelo 401 

Petrongelli, Terrance 332 

Petty. Stephen 412 

Pettit. Christine 418 

Petty. Thomas 447 

Petzkie. -Joe 352 

Pezze. Diane 391 

Pfaff. Jerre 206 

Pfeifer. Robert 412 

Pfeiffer. Kent 387 

Pfcil, Christine 393 

Phatanarajta. Sujin 340 

Phelan. Margaret 293 

Phelan. Peggy 406 

Phelps. Brent 138 

Phelps. .Jerry 417 

Phelps. Terry 370 

Phenphien.Monthon 340 

Philip. Robert 179.330 

Phillips. David 371 

Phillips. Debbie 437 

Phillips. Leonard 401 

Phillips. Linda 313 

Piacenti.Noella 445 

Pick. Kay 390 

Picken. David 332. 396 

Pickens, Patricia 151 

Pierce, Bob 235 

Pierce, Gary 120 

Pierce. Sharon 293.403 

Pierceal.Mary 368.451 

Piercy. Donna 151 

Pierson. Charlotte 420 

Piet. Danny 396 

Pignotti. Alexander 130.352,442 

Pilcher, Ellen 415 

Pillars, .James 179.369 

Pinazzi. .Jo 151 

Pinta. Peter 426 

Piper. Irving 440 

Pirok.Mary 151,315 

Pitarkseritham,Kitti 340 

Pitchford, Martin 179 

Pitlock, Skip 237, 238, 286, 307, 367 

Pittman.Glenda 427 

Pitz. Gordon 172 

Plate.. Judy 414 

Piatt. Paul 348 

Plebanski, Susan 389 

Plumchitchom, Nakorn 340 

Plumley, Allen 426 

Plunkett., Janet 437 

Pochler,Ted 120 

Pocklington, Susan 319 

Pockross, Stuart 179 

Pocus, .Jerald 307 

Poc. Donald 292 

Pochler. Diana 151 

Poehlcr. Theodore 289.316.389 

Poehls. Sherry 179 

Pohok, Vivian 317 

Pointer.. Jill 351 

Polivka.Fred 311.336 

Polarek. Paul 399 

Poison. .John 217.375 

Polslon. Dorothy 446 

Ponder. Leonard 397 

Ponspaibool. Panom 340 

Ponton. Melva 321 

Pontrello. William 179 

Poole. Steve 292 

Poon. Pui 385 

Poore, Donna 402 

Poos. Kenneth 185 

Popdan. Eiichard 425 



Popham. Pamela 446 

Poppe. Kathi 151.418 

Porolish. -Jacob 425 

Porter. Milton 369 

Porter. Roanid 138 

Porterfield. Donna .389 

Porto. Steven 385 

Potter, Ellen 287,420 

Pottorf. Gerald 419 

Pottorff. Harry 151 

Potts. Elaine 414 

Pouchek. Judith 391 

Powell. David 314 

Powell. Richard 326.377.387.440 

Powell. Vicki 151 

Powers. Joan 389 

Powles. Stanley 413 

Pozzi. Susan 393 

Prachuabmoh. Anchanik 340 

Pratt. Beverly 414 

Pratt. Janice 437 

Presnell. Michael 398 

Presson. Ronald 217.288 

Presswood. Tommie 291 

Prest.Jan 414 

Prevo. Ralph 311,375 

Prewitt, Margaret 368.437 

Price. Glenn 412 

Price. James 332 

Price. John 385 

Price. Joseph 249 

Price. Mike 386 

Priebe. David 371 

Prien. Susan 404 

Priest. Linda 420 

Prillaman. James 291 

Primmin. Bill 425 

Priscal. Thomas 386 

Pritchett.Kathy 420 

Probst. James 210. 289. 326 

Procopio. Peter 179 

Proctor, Mike 42 

Proffitt, James 396 

Proksa, Dennis 363.375 

Prompreang, Jotin 340 

Prost. Carol 151 

Prothro. Pamella 403 

Prough. Larry 120. 309 

Prouty. Carlton 276 

Pruett, Barbara 194 

Pruelt, Mary 402 

Pruitt, Barbara 393 

Pruitt. Michael 352,442 

Pryka, Joan 312 

Pryor, Linda 414 

Pudeiek, Jerome 382 

Pufahl, ,Mary 420 

Pulaski, Sandra 405 

Pullis, Edgar 413 

Purcell, Thomas 203 

Pursell, Betty 394.406 

Pursell. Perry 302.386 

Purser. Wayne 314 

Purvis. Alan 130 

Pulz. Frank 389 

Pyle. Buddy 185.333 

Pyle. Jeffrey 398 

Pyzik. Christine 418 



Q 



Qaddoumi. Azmi 313 
Quaintance. Benjamin 330 
Quakenbush. .James 412 
Quakenbush.Tom 380.386 
Quane, Kathy 389 
Quong, Lc Ba 450 
Quasi, Diane 93, 194,451 
Quick, Duane 289,309 
Quigley, Eileen 162 
Quillen..Iohn 213,216,217 
Quinn, John 375 
Quint, Pamela 389 



R 



Rabhani, Parviz 348 

Rabe, Dinah 194 

Raben, James 341 

Raben,Mary 342,445 

Raben, William 326 

Race, Susan 418 

Raczkiewicz. Mary 194. 296. 380. 393 

Radcliff, Donald 276 

Radelet, Michael 385 

Radewald. Paul 396 

Radic, Pamela 418 

Radison, Daniel 384 

Raepton,Pat393 

Raes, Dick 333 

Rafter, David 179 

Raftis, David 217 

Ragan.Gary 179.327,413 

Ragno, Marsha 321,392 



Rahe, Haryes 126 
■Rahe, Nancy 368 
Rahimi, Farhad 439 
Rainey,Dan 317 
Rainey, Robert 398 
Rains, Gordon 258,367 
Rainwater, Jean 444 
Rai,Kokab 349 
Rafe, Rolli 321,392 
Raisky. William 375 
Ramadan. Mohommad 349 
Ramel. Barbara 421 
Ramick. Charles 288 
Ramker. Richard 247 
Ramp. Wayne 294 
Ramsey. Gordon 299 
Ramsey. Frances 300 
Ramsey. Sharon 407 
Ranadan. Mohamed 313 
Rancilio. James 385 
Rand. Angela 406 
Randall. Mark 242 
Randall. Sandy 313.393 
Randall. Steven 447 
Randel, Penelope 179 
Randel. Richard 291 
Ranieri. Barbara 374 
Ranken.Darrel 320 
Raphael. Robert 385 
Rasche. Carlton 206.376 
Rasche. Sandra 374 
Rash. Richard 130 
Ratcliff. Leo 309 
Rausch. Donna 58.312 
Rawlins. Charles 318 
Ray. Douglas 286.307.376 
Ray. Fran 194 
Ray. Gene 291 
Ray. Ralph 398 
Ray. Richard 130 
Ray. Skip 242 
Raymer. Wesley 314 
Razowsky, Barbara 139 
Razowsky. Ronald 139 
Re. Bruce 387 
Reade. Raymond 219 
Reasor. Julie 151 
Rebane. Epp 179 
Recchia. Marilyn 402 
Reckling. Daniel 426 
Rectoris. Joanne 420 
Red.Marthena 151 
Reda. Michael 287 
Redding, David 139 
Reddy, Warender 321 
Redfern, Steven 120 
Reding, Gary 397 
Reding, Karyn 167 
Redman, Cheryl 296 
Redman, Steven 309 
Redmond. Michael 327 
Redmond. Peggy 389 
Redmond. Thomas 399 
Redson. Dennis 343 
Reece. Paula 418 
Reed. Connie 362 
Reed. Dana 179,265.267,270,283 
Reed, Derryl 369 
Reed, Diane 389 
Reed, Elaine 406 
Reed. Mary 405 
Rees. Susan 404 
Regnier, Karen 414 
Rehr, Dennis 310 
Reichert, Maries 270 
Reichman.Joy 427 
Reid.Brenda 151.420 
Reid. David 219.397 
Reid.Del 371 
Reid. Harry 369 
Reid. Jonas 441 
Reid. Linda 418 
Reid. Peter 247 
Reilly. William 422 
Reiman. Nancy 364 
Reimers.Bill 314.408 
Reiniger. Linda 390 
Reis. Janet 389 
Reis. Thomas 373 
Residorf. Mary 167 
Resiman. Betty 402 
Reisman. Debbie 389 
Rekas. John 419 
Rcller. Dale 426 
Remen. Karen 420 
Rendleman, John 95 
Rendleman. Ronald 276 
Rendon. Hermelinda 405 
Renfrow. Donata 303 
Renfrow, Douglas 167 
Rennix. Richard 275 
Reno, .Michalc 352 
Renshaw, James 179,276 
Renstrom, Paul 328.451 
Rentfrow. John 120,341 
Renzaglia,Guy 205 
Rctzer. Lesley 295,313,364 
Reuland. Christine 414 



Reusch..Anna 151.315 

Reusch. Daniel 152 

Rewoldt. Robert 194.425 

Reyes. Humberlo 447 

Reynolds. Adrienne 414 

Reynolds. Howell 318 

Reynolds. Lois 167 

Reynolds. Mary 152.317.402 

Reynolds. Mary 414 

Reynolds. Nancy 130.311.364 

Reynolds. Phillip 139 

Reynolds. Rebecca 364 

Rezek. Gerrie 445 

Rezner. Patricia 389 

Rheaume. Linda 444 

Rhinehart. James 422 

Rhoades. Karen 418 

Rhodes. Stephen 371 

Ricci. Gerri 389 

Rice, Judy 152.317.389.421 

Rice. Leanna 414 

Rice. Manion 268 

Rice. Mary 303 

Rice. Stephen 152.288 

Rice. Thomas 326 

Rice. Warren 217 

Rich.Joellen 403 

Rich. John 413 

Rich. Ralph 152 

Richard. Wanda 420 

Richard. William 185 

Richards. Daniel 179 

Richardson. Alfred 328 

Richardson. Barbara 414 

Richardson. Gary 387 

Richardson. Harold 121 

Richardson. Levi 387 

Richardson. Patricia 405 

Richardson. Robert 179.409,412 

Richardson, Ted 316 

Richardson, Willie 255 

Richeson. Donald 412 

Richman, Peter 130.287 

Richmond. Gerry 407 

Richter. Carol 288 

Richter. Doris 402 

Richter. Kurt 397 

Richter. Michael 179 

Rick. Nancy 195,296.392 

Rickenbere. Sharon 439 

Ricketts.Hallie 386 

Riddell. Robert 292.416 

Rider. Gerald 185 

Ridgway. B-Ann 374 

Ridinger. William 141 

Ridley. Sue 321 

Riebe. David 397 

Riecks. Frederick 397 

Rieks. Karolyn 405 

Rienerth. Janice 312 

Rients. Lynn 426 

Riepe. Vernon 309 

Rieser. Volker 257.336 

Rifken. Linda 389 

Riee. David 288 

Riggio. .Antoinette 444 

Riggio. Joann 152.444 

Riggs, Richard 443 

Riis, Paul 386 

Rimkus. Linda 290, 295, 374 

Rimkusm. Mark 399 

Rindt, Robert 130 

Rinella, Samuel 204,288 

Riney, Laura 388 

Rink, Iris 388 

Rintoul, Joyce 420 

Riopell, John 386 

Ripper. John 152 

Rippy. Thomas 179 

Risberg, Linda 389 

Risley. Randall 152 

Rivara. Barbara 152. 299. 449 

Rivera. Joseph 352 

Rix. Cheryl 316.437 

Roach. Michael 383 

Roat. Mary 389 

Robak. Ronald 288 

Robb. Judith 418 

Robbins. Barbara 437 

Robbins. Buren 136.286 

Robel, Terry 313,393 

Roberson. Larry 288 

Roberts. Alfred 297 

Roberts. .Allen 384 

Roberts. .-Anthony 426 

Roberts. Cynthia 402 

Roberts. Elaine 420 

Roberts. Iris 365 

Roberts. John 370 

Roberts. Lynn 427 

Roberts. Nlarli 389 

Roberts. Phyllis 152.415 

Robertson. Charlene 337 

Robertson. Christophe 263. 386 

Robinson. Alan 386 

Robinson. Arlene 152 

Robinson. Donald 141 

Robinson. Geraldine 343.391 



470 




Everyone who attended the Brown-Steagall 
luau was greeted at the door with a lei. 



Robinson. Kenneth 291.314 

Robinson, Linda 393 

Robinson. Marie 380. 389 

Robinson. Mary 152 

Robinson. Richard 419 

Robinson. Roger 141 

Robinson, Scott 386 

Robinson, Stephen 419 

Robinson, Van 298 

Robson, Jan 426 

Rocchi. Susan 402 

Roche, Bruce 286, 293. 307 

Rock. Camille 403 

Rockett, Leonard 397 

Rodeen, Becky 372 

Rodely, George 440 

Rodenkirch, John 352.451 

Rodgers, Carolyn 365 

Rodgers, Denes 167 

Rodifhiero. Donal 367 

Rodney, William 195 

Rodnick. Janice 402 

Rodocker, Joseph 152 

Rodriguez, Anita 195,293,330.393 

Roe. Scott 370 

Roegler.Melina 152 

Roehr, Gary 416 

Roesch, John 352, 442 

Roetzel. Jo 414 

Rogers. James 387 

Rogers, Jeffry 371 

Rogodzinski. Michael 238.239.478 

Rohde. Carolyn 312 

Rohde, Philip 219 

Robe, Karl 413 

Rohlfing, Terry 258 

Rohner.Cayle 130 

Rohr. Shirley 139.268,301,374 

Rojanakorn. Smarn 340 

Rolando. Mary 390 



Rolewic, Larry 400 
Rollins, Roberta 167.294.295,414 
Roloff. Peggy 414 
Romano. Michael 386 
Romeo. Carmen 335 
Romersberger. Robert 339 
Ronaghi.Mehran 323,349 
Ronald. Thomas 288. 398 
Ronchetti. Robert 394.398 
Roney.Kay 315.348.437 
Roney. Paul 422 
Roop.Bob 249.478 
Roos, Stephen 386 
Root. Marsha 167,402 
Ropiequet. Charles 242 
Rosborg, James 419 
Rosborough. Juarez 226 
Rose. Donna 296.403 
Rose. Helen 394 
Rose. Roland 366 
Rose. Ronald 179. 422 
Rosedale, Richard 343 
Rosenbaum. David 450 
Rosenbaum, Frank 130 
Rosenberg, Marlene 152 
Rosenfeld, Edwin 399 
Rosenfeld, Michael 397 
Rosenthal. David 179 
Rosenthal, Frances 446 
Rosenzweig, Sheldon 443 
Ross. Jacqueline 179,338 
Ross. Jan 391 
Ross, Nancy 312 
Ross, Roger 341 
Ross, Ronald 186,276.450 
Roth. Eugene 396 
Roth. Jimmy 185.339 
Roth, Laurie 405 
Roth, Linda 389 
Roth. Paul 302 



Rothchild. Diane 152 
Rothchild. Thomas 130 
Rotramel. Deborah 406 
Rottmann. Gerald 289,326.389 
Rottschlak, Doris 139 
Rouch, Carol 448 
Rouhandeh. Hassan 105 
Roulhac. Edgar 152 
Rounsaville, James 320 
Routen, Charles 333 
Rovsek. David 286. 307 
Rowe. Donald 121.377 
Rowe, Jane 380,393 
Rowell. David 417 
Rowland. Cathy 437 
Royer, Chen 402 
Royster. Cheryl 414 
Rozzell.Pete 202.263 
Ruben, Lynne 348 
Rubis, Christine 402 
Rudd, Barbara 365 
Rudd, William 422 
Ruddell. Claudia 441 
Ruddewis, George 386 
Ruder, Joseph 130 
Rudert, William 152 
Rudowyj, Jerry 422 
Rudy. Wesley 179 
Rudzinski, Donald 419 
Ruel. Terry 332,399 
Ruess. Maria 152. 317, 450 
Ruestman, Bare 414 
Ruffner. Ralph 96 
Ruge, David 276,351 
Ruge, Lora 152 
Ruherson, Jill 388 
Ruhl.Audree 195 
Rummel, Clara 167 
Runck, Theresa 392 
Rundall. Gregory 381 
Runft, Wendell 383 
Runkel. Ronald 131.314.385 
Ruppert. Rebecca 427 
Rushing. Jack 217 
Russell, Charles 179 
Russell. Edmund 417 
Russell. John 383 
Russell. Milton 126 
Russell. Roger 179 
Russell. Sharon 152 
Russo. Ken 371 
Russom, .Janice 418 
Rust. Marsha 405 
Ryan. Amy 405 
Ryan.Kathy 363,372 
Ryan.Michale 298 
Ryba. Ellen 275 
Rydlewski. Charles 325 
Rylander, Gwyn 393 
Ryoo. Cheong 324 



Saal, Walt 436 

Saathoff, Gretchen 276 

Sabattini. Victor 375 

Sabino, Mary Ann 393 

Saccaro. Charles 386 

Sadler, Christy 391 

Sadur. Allan 396 

Salt, Kenneth 400 

Sager,Jan 389 

Saginus. Keith 179 

Sales. Bob 397 

Saito, Hiroshi 323.440 

Salat. Charles 398 

Salis.Ted 383 

Saltzman. Marsha 405 

Saluki, ,Amira 79 

Saluki. Yembo 79 

Samford, Clarence 141 

Samford. Reatta 295.437 

Samuels. Merle 365 

Sandberg, Linda 402 

Sander. Don 179 

Sanders. Carol 362,363 

Sanders. Jerry 131,332 

Sanders, John 152 

Sanders, Mark 412 

Sanders, Michael 320 

Sandhass. Dolores 195, 293 

Sandifer,Mimi 139.269.301,372 

Sandman, Sheldon 139 

Sands, James 121 

Sanner, Daniel 450 

Banner, Margaret 402 

Sans. Alan 440 

Santeford.Bill 334 

Santercier. Joseph 179 

Sarabia, Catherine 433 

Sarabia, Mario 433 

Saraniecki, Walter 332 

Sardina. Homer 242 

Sargent. Larry 327 

Sarnes, Jim 425 

Sartore. John 424.425 



Sarver. Phyllis 152 
Sasewich.Tim 217 
Sato. Earl 387 
Satterthwaite.Toni 393 
Saucunas. James 350 
Sauer. Dana 341 
Sauer. Jeffrey 385 
Saul, James 339 
Saunders. Jeanette 152 
Saunders. Renne 418 
Sauter, Vance 310 
Saval, Karen 393 
Savanna, Ongareh 340 
Saviste. Ene 407 
Sawicki, Cheryl 293.439 
Saylor. Barbara 388 
Saylor. Char 407 
Scalise. .Nancy 167 
Scatchell.Merri 449 
Schaad.John 292.386 
Schable. Peggy 312 
Schackel. Pamela 343,418 
Schad. James 427 
Schaefer, Marcella 317 
Schafrik. Dennis 341,425 
Schalk. Edward 131,300 
Schamber. Gregory 417 
Schanilec, William 419 
Schanz. Roger 131 
Schaudt. Willard 309.326.448 
Schedchtel. Mary 420 
Schechter, Nancy 340 
Scheffer, Jeanie 307.451 
Scheifer. Ronald 382 
Scheiman. Bruce 318 
Scheithe.Tom 394,399 
Schellenberger. R. E, 126 
Scherf, James 291 
Scheuerman, Lee .'^nn 267,363 
Schickedanz. Philip 179 
Schiemer. Carol 407 
Schlieske, Rich 306 
Schiff. Mary 394 
Schiffler, William 310 
Schild, Carolyn 348 
Schilling. Marjorie 402 
Schilling. Rolf 310 
Schindel. Ruth 293,414 
Schirmer, Joanne 393 
Schirrich. Walter 367 
Schirru. Shirley 446 
Schleffendorf. John 325 
Schlemmer. Carole 372 
Schleuning, Henry 294 
Schlueter. Linda 380.391 
Schmell, Diane 294.390 
Schmidgall.Gary 121.320 
Schmidlein. Edward 103 
Schmidt. Caryn 363 
Schmidt. Dawn 330.391 
Schmidt, Fred 328.347 
Schmidt. James 179 
Schmidt. Leopold 131 
Schmidt, Patricia 389 
Schmierbach. Bonnie 494 
Schmitt.Bert 242.367 
Schmitt. Daniel 387 
Schmitt, Jeane 195,296,404 
Schmitz, Carol 402 
Schnaible, Nanette 414 
Schnarre. Paul 289.412 
Schneider, Connie 195,427 
Schneider, Deloris 152 
Schneider. Don 249 
Schneider. Gene 339 
Schneider. Katie 418 
Schnoor. Robert 152.383 
Schoch.Tedd 217 
Schockey. Sharon 372 
Schoenborn. Kerry 313 
Schofield. Danny 131.412 
School. Jane 407 
Schonhoff. Jim 268 
Schoonover. Christine 418 
Schoos. Robert 247 
Schouten, Fred 298 
Schrader, Karen 167.321 
Schreiber, Karleen 152 
Schreiber, Virginia 418 
Schreiner. Jon 297 
Schroeder, Duane 185 
Schroeder. Glenn 152 
Schroeder. Jacqueline 152 
Schroeder. John 179 
Schroeder. Kathy 291 
Schroeder, Robert 385 
Schubert. Fred 185 
Schuepfer, Michael 370 
Schuh, Paul 412 
Schuler. David 363,373 
Schulman, Maurice 152 
Schulte, Yvonne 414 
Schultz. Joe 359.370 
Schultz. Patti 388 
Schultz, Raymond 341 
Schultz, William 399 
Schulz, Fred 131 
Schuiz, Karl 195 



471 



Schuiz, Robert 327 

Schumaier. Carol 414 

Schuman, Joyce 195 

Schuman. Michael 419 

Schumann, Edward 396 

Schuwcrk. Paul 179 

Schwab. Neil 417 

Schwane. James 152 

Schwartz. Neil 179 

Schwartzkopf. James 425 

Schwarz, Mar.v 152. 374 

Schweitzer, Kurt 276 

Schweizer. Rena 303 

Schwellensatt. Jim 341,425 

Schwer, William 327 

Schurnk, Tom 219 

Sciortino, Gary 370 

Scott, James 207 

Scott, Janice 131,152,315,415 

Scott, Joan 364 

Scott, Michael 139 

Scott, Nancy 402 

Scott, Virginia 330 

Scotti, Carey 457 

Scritchlow, Terry 419 

Scully, Patrice 364 

Scurto, Maureen 457 

Seaberg, Chris 402 

Seaberg, Gordon 375 

Sealy, Robert 421 

Sears, John 336 

Seats, Tim 195.427 

Seay. Dayid 426 

Seber. Hayward 294 

Seckinger. Edward 419 

Sedik. Robert 238 

Seebert. Carol 451 

Seefeldt, Richard 377 

Seeforth, Michael 397 

Sefried, Jo-Ellen 152,317 

Seiberl. Charles 297 

Seibert. Janice 179.267,282.372 

Seibert.Mary 152,420 

Seibert, Ron 351 

Seid,Mai 287.414.418 

Seifert.Greg 371.419 

Seiffert. Robert 425 

Seim. Barrel 179.422 

Seim.Duane 419 

Seitz. Sandra 437 

Selk. Lyie 373 

SeK'o. William 385 

Sclzer. Annette 308.407 

Seniker. William 333 

Sensenbrenner. Ruth 368 

Scnteney.Cleolyn 287 

Sepe. Robert 333 

Scpka. Lucille 372 

Serguta. Michelene 405 

Series. Peter 247 

Serra. Joseph 387 

Serrot, Donna 402 

Setmeyer. Kathy 368 

Seum.Jack 179.263.343.408.419 

Sevens. Rod 398 

Sewaid. Lee 131 

Sexton. Danny 419 

Seyller. Richard 179.442 

Seymour, Jim 426 

Shaeffer, Betty 420 

Shafer, Richard 425 

Shafron, Daniel 443 

Shain, Michael 440 

Shaker, Nayif 313 

Shalenko, Pam 29,235 

Shallcross, Kathy 407 

Shambcrg, Lynn 348, 393 

Shank, Rick 376 

Shapiro, Sharon 445 

Shapkoff, Michael 383 

Shappard, Amy 433 

Sharifi, Fereshteh 152 

Sharin.Sedigheh 389 

Sharp. Patricia 389 

Sharpe. Carolyn 407 

Sharpe. Ion 291 

Shaw. Debra 152 

Shaw. Nancy 405 

Shaw. Robert 152 

Shaw. Susan 437 

Shaw. Thomas 396 

Shea, Edward 141 

Shea, Jack 386 

Sheets, Vicki 233,342 

ShcllhauscGary 121,377 

Shelly. Roger 383 

Shclton. Barbara 420 

Shclton. Helen 402 

Shclton. Linda 342.445 

Shclton. Ronald 369 

Shclton. Sarah 407 

Shepard. Ann 451 

Sheppard. David 363,371 

Sheridan, Harry 298,336 

Sherman, Glenda 446 

Shervey,.Iiicalyn 372 

Sherwood, Michael 413 

Shields, Don 217 




During Greek rush activities, prospective 
pledges are shown the fraternity scrapbook. 



Shields. Herman 436 
Shiels. Dennis 179.442 
Shiffer. Judith 372.449 
Shilling. Richard 121 
Shillington. Becky 393 
Shintani. Marsha 374 
Shipcoff. Stephen 370 
Shirley. Carole 298 
Shiu. Margaret 195 
Shoaff. Karen 391 
Shoemaker. Joel 352 
Shoengood. Karen 293.393 
Shokouh. Homa 323 
Shotwell, Chuck 370 
Shrimali,Ganga 321 
Shrimali,K-L. 321 
Shryock, Burnett 156 
Schultz, Judy 298 
Shultz. Robert 413 
Shum, Jack 383 
Shupe, Leah 394, 403 
Shutt,Karla 414 
Siebert. Gene 206 
Sicdiecki. Jon 180.401 
Siefker, Marvin 347 
Siegel. Howard 139 
Siegler. Craig 417 
Siegmund, Rebecca 405 
Siemert, Matthew 417 
Sierens, Roger 300 
Sietmann. Terry 371 
Sieveke, Leslie 415 
Sievers, Kenneth 385 
Sikanich. Ljiljana 421 
Sikcs. Wayne 400 
Silha.Pat 405 
Silkaitis.Gary 329 
Silkwood. Larry 131.291.306 
Sill. John 195.422 
Silverman. Seena 153 
Silvers. Scott 131 
Silvest. Greg 286 
Silvest.John 139.307 
Silvius. Martha 404 
Simeone. William 113 
Simmons. Jack 206 
Simmons. Jerry 185 
Simmons. John 384 
Simmons. Patricia 153,169 



Simms, Ponce 369 

Simon, Ernest 188 

Simon, Sheryl 321 

Simons, Beverly 153, 299 

Simons, Robert 139 

Simpson. Curtis 400 

Simpson, Frank 341 

Simpson, Janis 195 

Simpson, Ray 139,286,307 

Simpson, Ronald 346,436 

Simpson, Roy 426 

Simpson, Vicki 449 

Sims. Betty 153 

Sims. Regina 391 

Sims. Rosemary 451 

Sincell. James 450 

Sinclair, Gene 419 

Sinclair, Gloria 368 
Sines, Diane 407 
Singer, Billie 297,299 
Singer, Linda 167,290,295 
Singleton, Sharon 293,414 
Sink. Linda 427 
Sirri.Shwak 313 
Sirri. Hesham 313 
Sitron, Thomas 419 
Siudyla, Eugene 419 
Sjolin. Nancy 421 
Skaggs. Cindy 393 
Skilton. Susan 420 
Skidmore. Brenda 444 
Skillern. Marsha 393 
Skinkle. Robert 383 
Skinner. Kathleen 293 
Skirm. George 341. 424. 426 
Skirvin. Robert 289.326 
Skozek. Jack 421 
Skrevanos. Victoria 180 
Slack, Linda 414 
Slade, Joel 300, 327 
Sladc, Marvin 399 
Sladek, Randolph 399 
Slater, Cynthia 439 
Slater, Patricia 420 
Slaughter, Marion 416 
Slawin, Suzanne 403 
Slechta, Jack 451 
Sledge, James 366 
Sliva, John 419 



Sliwa, Richard 367 
Sloan, Charles 346 
Sloan, Michaelyn 301 
Sloan. Robert 416 
Sloan. Sharon 153 
Slobodnik. Richard 307 
Slowey. Susan 414 
Slutsky. Burt 450 
Small. Janet 449 
Smallwood. Wayne 139 
Smelser. Jam 226 
Smiley. Eileen 364 
Smith. Alfred 419 
Smith. Anne 414 
Smith. Billia 427 
Smith. Bobby 393 
Smith. Charles 185.422 
Smith. Charlotte 153 
Smith. Cheryl 153.441 
Smith. Christine 405 
Smith. David 131 
Smith. Deborah 414 
Smith, Del 242 
,Smith, Diana 444 
Smith, Eddie 180,351,369 
Smith, Edythe348 
Smith, George 366 
Smith, Hazel 365 
Smith, Hugh 38 
Smith, Jayne 336 
Smith, Je.ffery 153,371 
Smith, Jeris 393 
Smith, Jerry 195,237,238 
Smith, John 263,397 
Smith, Joyce 441 
Smith, Karen 403.421 
Smith. Karia 394.402 
Smith. Kenneth 387 
Smith. Lester 413 
Smith. Marilyn 414 
Smith. Nanette 363 
Smith. Randell 436 
Smith, Richard 217,289 
Smith, Robert 131 
Smith, Ronald 131,287,332 
Smith. Rosalyn 365.405 
Smith. S, 396 

Smith. Stephen 296.329.449 
Smith. Stewart 242 



472 



Smith. Suzanne 153.391 
Smith, Terry 153 
Smith, Thomas 396 
Smith. Valeria 405 
Smith. Wilson 384 
Smythe.John 419 
Sneddon. Margaret 167 
Snider. Larry 249 
Sniech, Gary 376 
Sniegowski. David 419 
Snodprass, Linda 153 
Snoke. Ronald 180,300 
Snyder, Charles 172 

Snyder. Donna 390 

Snyder. Jennifer 405 

Snyder. Karen 59,414 

Snyder, Steve 442 

Snyers, Doris 331 

Sobehrad,Tom 180 

Sodko, Paul 131.291 

Solati, Shahnaz 451 

Soldwedel. Brad 419 

Solenberber, James 436 

Solverson, Lyle 309 

Soltwedel. Delbert 121.289 

Soltwedel. Patricia 321 

Somasekhara, Kananur 321 

Sommer. Joanne 153 

Sondag. Xancy 337 

Sondag. Sally 421 

Songsamphant. Sawat 340 

Sonner. Jan 333 

Soud. Neelam 321 

Souhrade. Peke 291 

Southern. Betty 445 

Southwick, George 195 

Spangenberg. William 302 

Sparks. David 320 

Sparks. Linda 295 

Sparrenberg, Linda 180 

Sparwasser. Sharon 315.421 

Speckman, John 310 

Sfwnce. David 448 

Spencer. Clifford 289 
Spencer. Mike 401 

Spencer. Milton 316 
Sperry. Linda 351.444 

Speise. William 419 

Spiller. Carroll 329 
Spillman. Janis 451 
Spina, Frank 370 
Spinti. Kathleen 393 
Spisok. Bertha 153 
Spitzer. David 387 
Spizzirri. Thomas 292 
Splansky, Susan 348,390 
Splendoria, Frank 180 
Sprecher. Mark 386 
Sprengelmeyer, Mike 250,257 
Spring. Phillip 397 
Sproat, Laurel 153,372 
Spurlin. Kathaleen 391 
Squires. Patricia 439 
Srnka.Delene 195.390 
Srogus, Mary Ann 139 
St. Aubin, Rodney 370 
Staake. Janet 439 
Stadt, Ronald 294 
Stahlberg, Judy 153.312 
Stahike, Nathan 219 
Staley. H A, 312 
Stalon, Charles 122 
Stanckiewitz. Walter 419 
Stanger. Bryon 396 
Stanger. John 417 
Stanhouse 195.404 
Stanish. Chris 393 
Stanley. Jennifer 153.342 ' 
Stanton, Stephanie 392 
Stark. Barbara 402 
Stark. Carig 419 
Stark. Cynthia 195,293 
Stark. Michael 401 
Starks, Gregory 180 
Starkweather. Stan 383 
Starnes. Rhonda 402 
Starsiak. Mane 139 
Staswell. Cheryl 153 
Stashwick. Susan 139 
Stasik. Joseph 219 
Steagall, Scott 257 
Stearns, Anita 437 
Stearns. Lennie 153 
Stebbins, John 297 
Stebbins, Robert 153 
Steck. William 371 
Steffen, Richard 367 
Steffy, James 398 
Steflta, Robert 383 
Steftenagel.Mark 219 
Stegmann. Brenda 441 
Stein. Terry 391 
Steinberg. Robert 300 
Steiner, Bruce 247 
Steiner. Carol 296,414 
Steinhagen. Sharyn 414 
Steinmetz. Rhonda 402 
Stella. James 419 



Stengel. Lawrence 131 

Stennett, Ralph 397 

Stenvog. Arnold 195,425 

Stephan. John 396 

Stephens. Clarence 97 

Stephens. Diane 275 

Stephens, Elizabeth 457 

Stergis, Rita 153 

Stern. Crystan 307.451 

Sterrenberg. William 367 

Stevens, John 413 

Stevens. Wayne 180 

Stevenson. Jean 167.321 

Stevenson, Jo 402 

Stevenson, Roger 131.291,306 

Stevenson. Wilfred 369 

Stewart, Eileen 372 

Stewart. Lucy 290.295 

Stewart, Richard 276.398 

Stewart, Rodney 153 

Stewart. Stephen 419 

Stiber. Paula 153 

Stickan. Lana 420 

Stickle. Cynthia 195 

Stiegel, William 337 

Stigler. Louise 439 

Stilabower. Cheryl 153 

Stiman, Kerrv' 298 

Stimpert. Suzann 195.427 

Stinebaugh. Nini 153 

Stirton. Barbara 372 

Stock. Cheryl 393 

Stoecker. Virginia 388 

Stoelzle. Susan 153 

Stokes. Joseph 314 

Stokes. Joyce 402 

Stokes, Vicki 420 

Stolarick. David 394,401 

Stolk. Randall 383 

Stoil. Catherine 139,293.307 

Stoltz. Carroll 405 
Stone. .A,lice 293, 427 
Stone, Ann 307 
Stone, Christopher 316 
Stone. Craig 377.418 
Stone. Pam 313.406 
Stone. Ralph 419 
Stone. Ron 180.330 
Stoner. James 400 
Stonich. Deborah 374 
Stonich.Gergory 386 
Storckman, Steven 383 
Storey. David 180 
Stork. Mary 404 
Storm, Alice 405 
Storm. Gerrie 445 
Story. David 276 
Stott, Laura 180.299.232.313 
Stout, Bethel 342 
Stout. James 180.416 
Strack, Janet 154 
Stradal. Richard 413 
Straka.Tom 296.425 
Strand. Ted 338 
Strang. Paul 300 
Strang. Steven 334 
Strange. Larr\' 326. 3S5 
Strangeman. John 396 
Straub. Sunny 402 
Strauss. Linda 414 
Strauss. Neil 180 
Strehl. William 442 
Strehlow. John 275 
Streitmatter. Rodger 269 
Strelow, Joann 154 
Stremmel. Susan 154 
Stnckler. William 399 
Stngos. .'Andres 387 
Stringer. Linda 372 
Strinich, Dragoljub 401 
Strohl, Billy 180 
Strohmeier, Suzanne 180.421 
Strole.Glenna 76,154.372 
Strom. Bernice 294 
Stromeyer. Ruth 180 
Strong, Laurel 418 
Strooband. Barbara 404 
Stubblefield, Gayla 441 
Stuckmeyer, Dianne 368 
Stull,Gary 425 
Stump, Vicky 167 
Stumpf, Sara 418 
Sturgis Lindell 93 
Stums. Fritz 375 
Sturm. Rita 408.420 
Stvincent.Reed 335,399 
Styles, Richard 139.286 
Such, Joanne 390 
SuhlinE. Stephen 398 
Sukapanpotharam, Predee 340 
Sullivan. Dennis 276 
Sullivan. Kathleen 418 
Sullivan. Mary 372 
Sullivan. Michael 336 
Sullivan. Pete 383 
Sullivan. Samuel 413 
Sullivan. Stephen 396 
Summers, Bruce 436 



Summers, Martha 414 

Summers. Patricia 293.437 

Summers. Robert 180 

Sumy. Sandra 195,388 

Sun.I-hors 371 

Sunquist. Karen 433 

Surote. Supote 340 

Susce. John 238 

Sutsh. Jennifer 391 

Suttner, Donald 326 

Sutton, Harold 121 

Sutton. Michael 399 

Sutton. Richard 383 

Sutton, Robert 329 

Sutton. Stephen 131.300.332 

Sutton. Tim 219 

Sutula. Philip 121.302,389 

Suvansomboon. Akravong 340 

Suzuki, Sadateru 323 

Svejcar. .Allen 443 

Svoboda. Linda 236, 441, 449 

Swafford. Cheryl 154 

Swaim. Eric 385 

Swalls. Dee 441 

Swalve, Linda 406 

Swansen, Fred 370 

Swansen, Shirley 169. 195. 296, 313, 364 

Swanson. Barbara 180 

Swanson. Charlotte 372 

Swanson. David 376 

Swanson. Shirley 311.389 

Swanson. Terry 383 

Swartz.Enc 330.416 

Swayne. Sandra 388 

Swedko. Robert 426 

Sweene>', Margaret 374 

Sweet. Alma 451 

Sweet, William 395 

Swidler, Gordon 352 

Swift. William 412 

Swigart, Gary 154 

Swinnen, Martha 418 

Swisher. David 352.442 

Switzer, Ann 449 

Synowiec. James 180 

Syprazak, Allen 332 

Sytsma. Peter 436 

Syverson. Harvey 334 

Szarmach. Catherine 451 

Szatko. Richard 276 

Szczurak, Stephen 443 

Szelag, James 449 



Tabbert, William 427 

Tabor. Donna 154 

Taj.Kokab 321 

Takahashi.Sakutaro 323.440 

Talluto. Rosa 392 

Talley.Horton 132 

Talley, Stephen 286 

Tally. Emma 154,315.364 

Tally. Hoy 206 

Tam.Bing 180,371 

Tamkin. Eleen 154 

Tammen. James 413 

Tammen.Mary 404 

Tang, Chyn. -Chi 371 

Tanner. Cynthia 364,418 

Tannura,John 387 

Tapke, Barry 422 

Tapscott, Brian 341 

Taracido. Manuel 185 

Taradash, Cheryl 406 

Tarver. Ingrio 404 

Tarver, Marguerite 406 

Tate. Larry 154 

Tatle. Linda 154 

Tattrie, Karen 449 

Taub.Ted 397 

Tauber. Linda 313.415 

Taylor. Craig 226 

Taylor. Cynthia 437 

Taylor, David 417 

Taylor. Diana 368 

Taylor. Diann 71, 195.424.427 

Taylor, Douglas 419 

Taylor. Ed 425 

Taylor. Kathleen 364 

Taylor, Linda 180.316.364.437 

Taylor. Mary 367 

Taylor. Ramon 346 

Taylor. Robert 383 

Taylor. Charon 451 

Taylor. Stephen 382 

Taylor. Susan 330 

Taylor. Vernell 400 

Teals, Twila 404 

Tebelak, Andrew 318 

Tebelak, Larry 425 

Teel. Ronald 382 

Teich, Daniel 131 

Teller, Robert 422 

Tenney. Charles 80.97 



Teper, Carol 449 
Teper. Judy 405 
Teply, Patricia 167 
Terchek, Tim 286.307 
Terry. Jennifer 312 
Terry. Michale 180 
Teske. Murl 318 
Tessary, Terry 258 
Testone, Vincenzo 249, 440 
Tetrick, Thomas 417 
Thaokoon. L'bocrathana 342 
Thatcher. Glenn 294 
Theiss.Pat 363.364 
Thersen, Al 442 
Theusch. Wayne 292 
Thiel. Andrea 383 
Thiele, Brenda 154 
Thiele, Fritz 180 
Thien.Duane 320 
Thies.Jim 195.296 
Thode, Kenneth 413 
Thoma, Judith 404 
Thomas. Barbara 420 
Thomas. Beatrice 390 
Thomas. Beverly 195,293 
Thomas, Bruce 95 
Thomas. David 275 
Thomas. Elody 414 
Thomas, Frank 172 
Thomas. James 255.413 
Thomas, John 327 
Thomas. Richard 205 
Thomas. Roger 296,450 
Thomas, Ruth 167.351 
Thomas, Sharon 404 
Thommes, Janet 405 
Thompson, Betty 414 
Thompson. Camiell 154,317 
Thompson, Cinda 437 
Thompson, Dennis 397 
Thompson, Floyd 417 
Thompson, Gayla 437 
Thompson, George 333 
Thompson, Helen 167 
Thompson, Jim 320 
Thompson, Janice 53, 139. 368 
Thompson, Linda 154,167 
Thompson, Robert 426 
Thompson. Sheila 406 
Thompson. Terri 154 
Thompson. Terry 341 
Thomson. Glenn 257,336.397 
Thomure. Robert 219 
Thorson. Bill 383 
Thrasher, Richard 180 
Thulin, Sandra 154.388 
Thurman. Richard 185 
Ticy. Allan 287 
Tickner, Robert 145,329.412 
Tierney, James 397 
Tietze. Thomas 386 
Timmermeier, Harry 341.426 
Tinges. Mark 426 
Tinnes. Steve 249 
Tisch. Taffy 406 
Tison, Joe 219 
Tito. Diane 296.405 
Tittle. Robert 195 
Til us. Rebecca 437 
Toberman. George 206 
Toberman, Kent 413 
Tobiasz, Wayne 383 
Toci, Mary 154 
Tock. Richard 400 
Todd. Curt 452 
Todd. Ella 405 
Togliatti. Richard 265 
Tokarz. Pamela 405 
Tolan, Catherine 451 
Tolar. Theresa 437 
Tolbert. Alicia 405 
Toler. Beverly 167 
Toliver. John 302 
Tolley. Ronald 131 
Tomala. Richard 154 
Tomas. Gerald 416 
Tomasello. Anthony 419 
Tomasewski. Paul 343,387 
Tomlinson. Beverly 403 
Tomlinson. David 131 
Tomlinson. Patricia 391 
Tondini. David 181 
Tooke. Linda 364,418 
Toong, Pinky 371.405 
Toppel, Gail 406 
Torbet. Ron 386 
Tosa, Thomas 397 
Tosi, Paul 34,48 
Tousek, Linda 154 
Towers, Dick 217 
Towner, David 413 
Townsend, Carl 299 
Townsend, David 289 
Townsend, Lola 404 
Townsend, Marcia 406 
Toyota. Yutaka 323,413 
Tracy. David 286.307 
Tracy. Donald 195 



473 



Trammell. Jafus 369 
Trankina. Carlotta -106 
Traser, Jeri 406 
Trauernicht. Ivan 426 
Travelstead. Rex 185 
Traver. Barbara 418 
Treece. Devra 406 
Treece, Terry 413 
TergoninK. Philip 294 
Treiber. Steven 387 
Trembley. Wilfred 399 
Trent. Marcia 451 
Trclter, Al 217 
Trickey. Benjamin 226 
Trnka. Susan 403 
Trochelman, Herbert 
Tromblee, Claudia 418 
Tropp, Teresa 404 
Troppe, Marilyn 405 
Troppe. Maz 275 
Troth. Thomas 422 
Trotter, Maxine 389 
Trotter. Nancy 393 
Troxler. .Jeffrey 275 
Trout. David 311 
Troutt, Kenny 375 
Truitl..]ohn 291.306 
Truitt. Ronald 291.306 
Truitt. Susan 418 
Trumbold. Carol 404 
Trumbold. Michael 195 
Trzaskus, Constance 403 
Tsin. Peter 328 
Tu.Sone-Hua 317 
Tuchow. Richard 449 
Tucker. .Joseph 292 
Tucker. Marvin 306 
Tucker. Richard 242 
Tudor. William 96 
Tuel. Diana 236 
Turek.Arlene 405 
Turek. Sandra 414 
Turnage.Bill 137.286 
Turner. Ann 364.451 
Turner. Charles 154 
Turner. Cynthia 293 
Turner. Dennis 436 
Turner. Donna 380 
Turner. Kathy 389 
Turner. Max 327 
Turner. Pat 298.412 
Turner. Revis 121 
Turner. Rhonda 365 
Turner. Vickj 388 
Turner. Wendie 404 
Turok. Mary 388 
Turrentine. .Judith 405 
Turvey. Dale 131 
Tuscher. Thomas 131 
Tusine. .Jeffrey 195 
Tutt. Dejeanor 154.317 
Tydd. Marilyn 404 
Tyler. Diana 388 
Tyler. Philip 386 
Tymowicz. Michael 181.352 
Tyne. Maria 418 
Tyson. Catherine 388 



Vancil. Donald 383 
Vancil. Timothy 121 
Vanderhye. James 291 
Vandever. Christy 372 
Vanueison. Sandra 154.329.449 
Vanhoorebeke. Susan 414 
Vanhorne. William 339 
Vanmeter. Gary 291. 306. 332 
Vanraes. Richard 139 
Vantreese. Lorcn 249.449 
Varcoe. Kenneth 352 
Vardeman. Gary 249 
Varsa. Kathleen 154.297.311 
Vasquez. Larry 383 
Vasy. Sandra 329.448 
Vaughan. Randy 335 
Vaughan, Villiam 289.314,412 
Vaughn. Carl 299 
Vaugh.Tricia 374 
Vaught. Charles 399 
Vehlow. Douglas 387 
Venegone. Eugene 181.443 
Venezia. Penny 293 
Venkus. John 275 
Ventress, Lellon 154, 437 
Verbeke, Albert 131 
Verdowin, Jacob 107,141 
Verdun, Marlene 342 
Verhaeghe, Irene 404 
Vericella. Joseph 263 
Vericker, Cheryl 195 
Verma, Ramesh 321,396 
Vermani. Satyendra 321 
Vernon, Robert 255.256 
Viator, Drew 367 
Vida, Marianne 404 
Vieira, Michael 396,398 
Vierow, Stephen 154 
ViolettcJohn 202 
Vitta. Forrest 310.412 
Villarete. Jose 250.251 
Vinci. Carol 420 
Vines. Doyle 181 
Vinsavage. Patricia 414 
Vinsavage, Rosemary 418 
Vinson. Dennis 154 
Vinson, Sandra 154 
Vinyard.Darell 299 
Visser, Tony 328.412 
Vlasak. Linda 154 
Voget.Jane 368 
Voigt.John 197 
Voigts, Richard 449 
Volberding. Louis 416 
Volden. Richard 335.413 
Volkman. Phillip 413 
Vollrath. Donald 217 
Voorhees. Craig 219 
Vorhies.Rita 418 
Vorman. Michael 383 
Vos, Robert 185 
Voss. Dianna 154 



Voss. Linus 422 
Voss. Rodney 195. 289 
Vozikis. .Antoinette 181 
Vrabel. Jon 131.281.447 
Vriner. Diana 181 
Vriner.John 290.295 
Vukmirovich. Deena 374 
Vuolo. Rian 396 
Vyse. Stuart 386 



w 



Wachlel.Gary 419 
Waddelow. Karen 404 
Waddy. Shirley 388 
Wade, Larry 396 
Wade, Susan 404 
Wadell, Keith 375 
Wadsworth, Donna 154 
Wadsworth, Patrick 181 
Waggoner, Floyd 181 
Waggoner, Paul 276 
Wagner, Ronald 131 
Wagner, Ruth 131 
Wahls, Steven 383 
Waite, Cabrini 154,350,390 
Waite, Sue 137,449 
Waite, Bill 386 
Wanaski, Catherine 275 
Waks, Dennis 447 
Walden, Janet 154 
Walden, Jeffrey 400 
Walder. Mary 392 
Wales, Richard 383 
Walker, Bruce 417 
Walker, Elaine 387 
Walker, Wmil 386 
Walker, Emily 154.405 
Walker. Jan 68. 154. 355, 372 
Walker, Johnsie 167 
Walker, Lamonte 336 
Walker, Otis 249, 382 
Walker, Pat 392,401 
Walker, Robert 395,416,445 
Walker, William 131,311,332 
Walker, William 306 
Wall, Joan 293 
Wall, Shirley 167,294 
Wallace, Bill 275 
Wallace, Bobbi 390 
Wallace, Brian 399 
Wallace. James 310 
Wallace. Martin 131.300 
Wallace. Pam 407 
Wallace. Richard 383 
Wallace. Wilma 181 
Wallen. Joyce 388 
Wallin.Jack 397 
Wallner.Ed 217 
Wallner, Lynn 374 



Walsh, Cynthia 388 

Walsh, Joseph 139,445 

Walsh, Terrence 181 

Walsh, William 396 

Walsh, Yvonne 337 

Walston, Larry 310 

Walter, John 351 

Walter, Kathy 420 

Walter, Mary 405 

Walter, Richard 425 

Walter, William 413 

Walters, Craig 181 

Walters, Gerald 167 

Walters, Paula 319 391 

Walthes, Dan 449 

Wanaski, Catherine 448 

Wang, Janet 292,371 

Wangler, Pat 444 

Ward, David 154,436 

Ward, James 131 

Ward, Kathleen 405 

Ward, Marilyn 181,391 

Ward, Patti 372 

Ward, Robert 239 

Ward, Stephen 398 

Ward, William 427 

Wareel, Linda 154,297 

Wargo, David 258 

Warner. Nancy 405 

Warnke. Arthur 400 

Warnke. Arthur 400 

Warnke. Sarah 154.299 

Warns. Donna 167.280.311.364 

Warr. Phyllis 388 

Warren. Carol 406 

Warrington. Rosemary 299 

Waryjas. Dennis 335 

Warzynski. Marilyn 181 

Washausen. Roy 425 

Washington, Felicia 391 

Washington, Panchita 155 

Washington, Stephen 219 

Wasmer, Mary 364 

Wassell, Thomas 339, 413 

Wasson, Stephen 422 

Waters, Larry 139 

Watkins, Jacquelyn 155 

Watkins, James 397 

Watkins, Rodney 413 

Watson, Edward 185 

Watson, Joyce 155 

Watson, Margie 139 

Watson, Marty 385 

Watson, Sally 388 

Watson, Thomas 181 

Wattelet. Beth 155 

Wattelet. Larry 195 

Wattler.John 300 

Watts, Linda 167,295 

Waugh, David 413 

Way, Donald 399 

Wayman, Bob 451 



u 



Different responses register on the faces of 
student listeners at a convocation session. 



Uchtman, Donna 154,315 
Uchtman, Kathryn 195 
Uchtmann, Vid 413 
Uema,Choko 131 
Ueno, Yasumichi 323 
Ugaste, Charles 426 
Uhll. Robert 387 
Ujiye. Glenn 255 
Ukleja. Bonita 403 
Ulm. Dennis 297.419 
Ulman. Roger 181 
Ulrich. Stephen 328.386 
Ulrich. Thomas 247 
I'mbaugh. Lynn 446 
Umbaugh. William 337 
Umbrqsas. Edmund 398 
Underwood. Jeanne 420 
Underwood. Robert 249.320 
Underwood. Robert 121 
l!nruh. Michael 181 
Upin. Andi 451 
Upsall. Michael 413 
Usuki, Yukiya 324.331 
Uthaisri.Sathit 340 
Utiey, Rose 418 



Valentine, James 219 
Valentino, Wayne 443 
Vallee, Joan 448 
Vallo, Margaret 393 
Van Brown, Martin 93 
Van Pelt, Diane 364 




474 



Wayne. Carolyn 448 
Wearne. James 400 
Weaver, Janet 155.415 
Weaver. John 131 
Weaver. Margaret 155. 449 
Weaver. Robert 320 
Webb..-Mma 415 
Webb. Clinton 447 
Webb. Judy 37.65.312.415 
Webb. Karen 404 
Webb. Mae 443 
Webb. Marian 431 
Webb. Paulette 405 
Webb. Kobin 330 
Webb. Thomas 314.333 
Webber. Stephen 287 
Weber. George 387 
Weber. .Mark 448 
Weber. .Michael 121.289.330 
Webster. Barry 382 
Weece. Linda 405 
Weeks. [Jiane 275. 295. 388 
Wegens. Robert 413 
Wehmuelter. Karen 420 
Wehrune. Patrick 413 
Weicherdine. -Arthur 447 
Weichert, Robert 397 
Weidman. Phyllis 402 
Weidinger. Lea 391 
Weier. Paul 155 
Weigt. John 386 
Weil. Rosemary 418 
Weil. Susan 418 
Weiland. Diane 312 
Weiland. Ed 276 
Weiler. Danile 387.401 
Weiler. Kathleen 404 
Weiler. Peggy 388 
Weimer. Susan 195.404 
Weinacht. Marilyn 155 
Weinbauer. Robert 335 
Weinberg. Katherine 418 
Weinberg. Nancy 388 
Weiner. Francine 155.317 
Weinstein. Jan 398 
Weinstein. Perry 397 
Weirauch. Nancy 155 
Weisgerber. Ronald 155. 436 
Weiss. Ronald 318 
Weiss. William 413 
Weissburg. Philip 155 
Weissman. Nancy 181 
Weithorn. Julie 393 
Weitkamp.Judy 321.390 
Weitowich. William 397 
Weitzman. Mark 139 
Welch. Olenda 405 
Weldon.John 315 
Well. Marsha 421 
Weiler. Gerry 367 
Weiler. Ladonna 296.390 
Welter. Robert 155 
Weiler. Terence 367 
Wells. Richard 155 
Wells. Sharon 181 
Wendell. Susan 420 
Wendler. Douglas 276 
Wenger.Bill 249 
Wen-Lee. Helen 414 
Wenzel. James 195.427 
Wenzel. Michelle 167. 372 
Werderich. Nancy 388 
Werling. Dale 398 
Wermeskecken. Rory Van 387 
Werner. W'ayne 384 
Wertin. Bruce 398 
Wesa. Lorraine 298 
Wesdell. Donna 445 
Wesley, Janice 293.307 
Wesseln. Donald 448 
Wesser. Marilyn 388 
West. Charlotte 342 
West. David 426 
West. Rita 155 
West. Sylvester 255. 366 
Westbrook. Roger 226 
Westbrooks. Hugh 327 
Westefer. Donald 413 
Western. Kent 326. 416 
Westfall. Karen 155. 374 
Westhoff. John 401 
Weston. Paul 249 
Wetherell. Carole 155 
Wetherell.Charlene 420 
Wetzel. Phyllis 403 
Weyhaupt, Melissa 374 
Whalen, Patricia 293 
Whaley,Marva 418 
Wharton, Guy 155 
Wharton, Jean 155 
Whates. Kris 448 
Whatmough.Bob 451 
Wheat, Mary 439 
Wheeler, Gary 181 
Wheeler, Hilde 388 
Wheeler. Jeanie 275 
Wheeler. Jerry 139,275 
Wheeler, Joyce 388 



Wheeler, Larry 292 

Wheeler, Patricia 155 

Wheeler, Paul 263,371 

Wheeler, Robert 327,343 

Wheelock, David 289.401 

Wherton. Bruce 235 

Whitaker. Daniel 396 

Whitaker.Sheryl 418 

WTiite. Carolyn 181.312 

White. Charles 398 

White. Cynthia 293 

White. Doris 420 

White. Jeffrey 383 

While. Lanett 404 

White. Michael 315 

White. Sylvia 181.445 

White. Timothy 291 

Whitehead. Graylan 383 

Whitehead. Narlayn 388 

Whitehurst. James 181 

Whitehurst. Taylor 413 

Whiteside. Catherine 343.418 

Whiteside. John 370 

Whiteside. Linda 312.364 

Whitfield. Selena 420 

Whiting. James 416 

Whitley. Douglas 380 

Whitley. James 416 

Whittaker. Bonnie 420 

Whitten. Montel 388 

Whitten. Tommy 401 

Wicevich. Shirley 374 

Wicker. Darell 341 

W'ickham. Eugene 436 

Wickman. Peter 419 

Wicks. James 419 

Widener. David 276 

Widman.Brenda 388 

Widmann. Robert 449 

Wiedeman, Phyllia 155 

Wiegel, Eileen 451 

Wieher, James 352 

Wiener. Mark 139 

Wienold. Peggy 451 

Wiercioch, Charles 401 

Wierzba, Robert 310 

Wiese, James 300 

Wiese. Robert 412 

Wiggers, Juanita 195,296,403 

Wiggs. Larry 436 

Wilcox. Mike 247 

Wilcox. Ralph 413 

Wildhage. William 412 

Wiley. Deborah 446 

Wiley. Kaylin 391 

Wilhelm. Craig 217.375 

Wilkerson. Nancy 405 

Wilkerson, Nelson 399 

Wilkins.CarIa 394.402 

Wilkinson. Terry 398 

Wilkinson. William 387 

Will. Bruce 300.439 

Wilier. Victoria 404 

Willhite. Karen 404 

Willhite. Robert 396 

Williams. Carol 155.312.393 

Williams. Cheryl 427 

Williams. David 419 

Williams. Deborah 388 

Williams. Donald 387 

Williams, Glenda 390 

Williams, Jackie 131 

Williams, James 385 

Williams, Linda 348,351 

Williams, Mary 388 

Williams. Pam 372.420 

Williams. Penny 414 

Williams, Robert 219 

Williams, Robert 383 

Williams, Sandra 451 

Williams, Thomas 219 

Williams, Vernon 427 

Williams. Vicky 389 

Williamson. Caroline 342 

Williamson. Garree 121.377 

Williamson. Michael 382 

Williamson. Morris 181 

Willis. Larry 131 

Willis. Ron 376 

Willke. Jeanette 405 

Wills. Judy 234. 235. 374. 437. 477. 478 

Willson. Stephen 181.442 

Wilnau. Thomas 445 

Wilson, Barbara 243,307 

Wilson, Bonita 155 

Wilson, Charles 383 

Wilson. Daria 437 

Wilson. Donald 413 

Wilson. Elaine 167 

Wilson. Elise 290.295 

Wilson. Glen 422 

Wilson, James 219 

Wilson. John 384, 413 

Wilson. Kent 121 

Wilson. Lisa 441 

Wilson. Robert 314 

Wilson, Sharon 155.299,346.437 

Wilson. Stephen 343,399,413 




Taking his job seriously. Scott Staley held 
the crown hiuh for the Aerospace Ball Queen- 



Wilson, Walt 382 

Wilson, William 181, 195 
Wilton, Carla 155 
Winans, Daniel 341,377 
Wind. Joan 418 
Winget. Dianne 448 
Wingo. Barbara 368 



Winiecki. .Alexander 263 
Winkeler. Theodore 398 
Windelman. Dawn 388 
Winn. Karen 139. 293. 307 
Winn. Richard 366 
Winning, Georgann 439 
Winslade, James 289,412 



Winston. Cynthia 155 
Winter, Barbara 388 
Winter. Dale 412 
Winter. Gregory 386 
Winter, Marilyn 418 
Winter. Randall 377 
Wirschem. Helen 275.404 
Wirt, Cynthia 372 
Wirth. Kurtis 447 
Wiser, Craig 426 
Wisevich, Tom 238 
Wish, Dennis 383 
Wishner. Allen 370 
Wisleder. Lloyd 185 
Wissehr. Deborah 354.360 
Wibbrachl. Wan 398 
Wisz.Tom 212.213.217.375 
Witbracht. Terry 425 
Witner, Tom 445 
Witkowski. Bev 388 
Wilowski, Kevin 287.306,332 
Witte. James 401 
Wittenborn. Shelby 407 
Wittier. Bruce 413 
Wiyatt. Martha 167,294.351 
Wiyatt. Steven 363.377 
Wobbe. Thomas 440 
Woehler. Randall 412 
Wojcik, Kenneth 398 
Wojliechowski, Stanley 336 
Wojcik, Steven 450 
Woldt, Harold 139. 286, 307 
Wolf, Barbara 418 
Wolf, Curtis 289, 326 
Wolf, David 382 
Wolf. Judith 404 
Wolf, Linda 414 
Wolf, Rita 167 
Wolfe, Karen 167 
Wolfe, Marilyn 155 
Wolfe, Rex 155 
Wolff, Cheryl 155,312 
Wolford, Margo 388 
Wolfram, Paul 335 
Wolfrum, David 131,439 
Wolfson. Mark 286 
Wolgast. Don 375 
Wolin, Kenneth 383 
Wolinski. Robert 383 
Wong, Did 371,412 
Wong, Jim 397 



Wong, Joseph 131.371 
Wong, Ling 131 
Wong, Sing 131.290,295,317 
Woo, Josephy 181.317,413 
Wood, Richard 139 
Wood, Jeanie 418 
Wood, Michael 219 
Wood, Ruth 296, 364 
Wood, Susan 403 
Wood, Walter 320 
Woodards, Roberta 403 
Woodcock, Linda 296 
Woodring, Debra 388 
Woodruff, Jeff 330 
Woods, George 477 
Woods, Thomas 398 
Woodward, Donald 185 
Woodward, Iris 404 
Woolfolk, Melvin 443 
Woolridge, Barbara 155 
Worcester, James 416 
Workman, Nelson 330 
Worm, Holly 420 
Worms, Gerald 155,419 
Worobey, James 139.276 
Worshill. Victoria 388 
Worthey.Sue 421 
Wortman, Diane 414 
Wotiz. Anita 374 
Wright, Barbara 275 
Wright, Carmen 441 
Wright, Claudia 155 
Wright, Crystal 439 
Wright, Dexter 442 
Wright, Jane 437 
Wright, Melva 418 
Wright, Monte 436 
Wright, Susan 388 
Wu, Betty 275 
Wuebbels, Wayne 155 
Wunderlich, Ellen 418 
Wykell. Sheldon 348 
Wyman. Lynn 301 



Yabe, Takeya 323 
Yacko, Donald 396 
Yaeger, Dale 186 



Yaeger. Kathleen 380,388 

Yaffa. Linda 405 

Yahne. Danny 155 

Yam. Monica 181.371 

Yamakawa. Karen 323 

Yamakawa. Takaharu 323 

Yamnitz. Michael 332 

Yancey. Maria 195,296 

Yang. Johnny 251 

Yang, So 324 

Yao, Grace 420 

Yao. Horace 291,317 

Yates, Peggy 155 

Yates, Terry 413 

Yau, Lillian 371,388 

Yawok, Joseph 308 

Yaworski, Don 325 

Yeary, Sheila 388 

Yeh, Jocelyn 443 

Yehling. Eliabeth 167.319 

Yeh, Larry 382 

Yesley, Richard 422 

Yetbarki. Fred 308 

Yeung. Peter 317.384 

Yezdauski. Madalyn 68. 315. 391 

Ylikopsa. Thomas 377 

Yocom, David 370 

Yokley. Fred 276 

Yones, Carol ,348 

Yopp, Barbara 181,312 

York, Rita 299 

York. William 417 

Yosef. Akaibi 313 

Young. Beverly 389 

Young. Bonnie 275 

Young, Heidi 371 

Young, Jeffrey 348 

Young, Lena 420 

Y'oung. Linda 405 

Young, Richard 131,332 

Young, Robert 397 

Young, Roger 422 

Young, Sandra 415 

Young. Stuart 447 

Young. Tex 412 

Younger. Lucille 139, 275 

Younger, Patricia 342,404 

Younger, Sharon 403 

Youngs, Dena 167,, 321 

Younker,Gary 383 

Yueill, Barbara 167 



YueilLJack 131 
Yuen, Mike 181 



Zaboth, Bob 426 
Zacek, James 121,442 
Zaeske, .\lan 219 
Zalatimo. Fayzeh 437 
Zaleski. Joseph 206 
ZaIewski.John 181,306 
Zan. Larry 307 
Zanotti. Judith 155.437 
Zapfel. Kenneth 334 
Zar. Larry 139. 286 
Zarat. Nadine 420 
Zarse. Robert 336 
Zay. Robert 38 
Zei. Susan 315 
Zeikcl.Don 139,286,322 
Zeitler, Lynda 414 
Zelechowski, Leo 257,336 
Zelenski, Joseph 382 
Zcller,John 375 
Zellcr, Rebecca 418 
Zelmer, Juli 437,441 
Zeman, Susan 195.293.389 
Zenfell. Martha 391 
Zenik. Cathy 368 
Zeffer, Harold 314 
Zepeda, Robert 181 
Zickuhr, Tora 298 
Ziech, Robert 335 
Zier, Daryl 377 
Zimmerman, Elwyn 409 
Zimmerman, Howard 447 
Zimmerman, J. R. 172 
Zintz, Bruce 397 
Ziols, Ron 382 
Zion,Gayle 313,420 
Zmich, Pamela 404 
Zoeckler. Charles 275 
Zoller, Douglas 382 
Zotz, Diane 418 
Zuchowicz. Bonnie 388 
Zukowski, Gary 413 
Zurkammer, Janet 388 
Zweigoron, Michael 249 
Zych, Robert 416 



Students and faculty gave their time 
and a pint of blood at the Red Cross Drive. 




476 



ifj%<#^^ 



Year-end 
Review 





Olympic shot putter George Woods was later 
signed by the St. Louis football Cardinals. 



Athletes Compete In 
International Sports 



Well represented in sports during the 
year, SIU produced athletes who took part 
in activities ranging from wrestling to 
track, baseball, and trampoline. 

A 1966 graduate of SIU, shot putter 
George Woods became the first Southern 
athlete in the school's history to win a 
silver medal at the Olympics. Wrestler 
Larry Kristoff also placed fifth for the 
U. S. at the summer games. Other com- 
petitors who traveled to Mexico included 
Mike Rogodzinski who made the baseball 
team, Ross MacKenzie who represented 
Canada in the quarter mile, and Bob Roop 
who wrestled in the Greco Roman divis- 
ion. Gymnast Judy Wills also took her fifth 
world trampoline championship this year. 



Wrestling in the heavyweight freestyle di- 
vision, Larry Kristoff won an Olympic fifth. 



477 




Gold, Silver Medals 




Ex-Saluki Ross MacKenzie represented Can- 
ada in the 1600 meter relay and quarter mile. 



Participating in the heavyweight wrestling 
competition at Mexico City was Bob Roop. 



478 



Awarded to Judy Wills, George Woods 



^ 





Professional scouts picked right-fielder Mike 
Rogodzinski for the Olympic baseball team. 



SIU student Judy Wills traveled to Amersfoort, 
Netherlands for her fifth trampoline title. 




l?^-^--^ 




Traffic Indicators Illustrate 'Sisn of the Times' 



A modified version of the International 
road signs now in use in Europe has been 
introduced on the SIU campus. When the 
student sees a yellow, round sign with a 
squiggle he might encounter a rough road 
or when he parks beneath a blue sign with 
a slashed P. he can expect a ticket. The 
real show stopper is a red, perfect-circle 
stop sign. The modernistic signs featuring 
the square-serif Craw Clarendon printing 
have retired the old Rules of the Road 
questions of what an octagonal sign means 
and what a triangular sign means. Bold 
red takes priority, yellow issues a warn- 
ing, and blue gives information in a new 
"picture story" way. The indicators were 
cut from aluminum and painted at the 
University Sign Shop. 




/ 





481 



A new dean for a new school. Frank Sobkow- 
ski was hired by the Board during February. 



New Administrators 
Selected at Southern 



Several high-level personnel appoint- 
ments were made in the administration 
during its first centennial year. 

Lindell Sturgis, Metropolis banker, was 
elected chairman of the SIU Board of 
Trustees January 22. A member of the 
Board since 1949, he succeeded Kenneth 
Davis, chairman since 1965. 

New appointments were also made for 
deans of two SIU schools. Thomas Jeffer- 
son, formerly of the University of Arkan- 
sas, was named to head the School of Tech- 
nology and Frank Sobkowski, formerly at 
UCLA, was appointed to head Southen's 
new School of Dentistry at Edwardsville. 





Appointment of Thomas Jefferson as dean of 
the School of Technology was made winter term. 




Metropolis businessman Lindell Sturgis was 
selected chairman of the Board of Trustees. 



ABZ 



^^^N^taii^ 



Artist-in-residence David Slivka lectured 
and sculpted during his visiting term. 




Author Kenneth Hopkins has served six visit- 
ing terms in SIU's Department of English. 




Visiting Professors Offer Professional Experience 



Former editor of a Colorado weekh . Houstoun 
Waring was a visiting professer winter term. 



■|^■^|.^u>l ^^ . ■ g ^l.Ja.u^.^^^ l |^^ l L^L^^L^^^^y^ l ^ l ^J.,^l^^p^^^^^^^ 







Each quarter, many Liniversity depart- 
ments provide for visiting professorships. 
These positions are filled mostly by 
people in the professional field. Instituted 
to give the student practical and inspira- 
tional instruction, the program draws 
members of the working force from the 
U. S. and other countries. 

Visiting and teaching at SIU during 
this year were David Slivka who casted 
Dylan Thomas' death mask, Kenneth Hop- 
kins, author of about 50 books and numer- 
ous poems, and Houstoun Waring, a 
weekly newspaper editor and noted cru- 
sader for the right of minority groups. 



483 



Old Main Portrays 
Time-worn Character 



Perhaps most representative of South- 
ern Illinois University is the oldest build- 
ing on campus, archaic Old Main. First 
constructed in 1874, the original building 
burned in 1883. Work on the present Old 
Main was started the same year and com- 
pleted in 1887. It has remained essentially 
the same since that time requiring only 
general maintenance and remodeling. The 
building radiates a time-worn look with 
its age-old red bricks and modified Gothic 
architecture. The outside steps leading 
to the second floor of the building are 
even the same ones laid by the 1883 build- 
er. As SIU expands in all directions with 
new construction and modernizes its 
appearance. Old Main continues to retain 
its collegiate stateliness. 





484 






485 



SIU's Virginia Gordon (45) reaches high for 
the tip off. She hit 41 points in the NIT. 



Griffin (left) and Garrett spoke with New 
York Knick Walt Frazier. a former SIL' star. 





Basketball Fever 
Peaked in March 



The middle of March brought much ex- 
citement to the SIU campus — basketball 
excitement. The male Saluki basketball 
team was busy with a New York trip to the 
National Invitational Tournament. The fe- 
male counterpart went to its own NIT 
tourney after winning the Illinois State 
Collegiate title. There the team swept 
past Towson College, 57-37, but was 
eliminated by Western Carolina, 44-42. 
Virginia Gordon was named to the all- 
tourney team. The SIU Arena was chosen 
for the NCAA Mideast Regional in March 
also. Marquette traveled to Carbondale to 
swamp Murray State and NBC-TV broad- 
cast nationally a Miami of Ohio victory 
over Notre Dame. 



Springj' Chuck Benson and brawny Bruce Butch- 
ko team up to contest a South Carolina score. 




SIU's Centennial Marks 'Very Good Year' 



It's a strange feeling to be writing this 
copy for the second and last time. The 
OBELISK has come to be such a natural 
part of my daily routine that I find it hard 
to believe I won't have to worry about 
making deadlines for it anymore. After 
working on Southern's annual for the four 
years I have been in school, I feel about 
as permanent a fixture in the office as 
the Batman picture that hangs on the wall 
of the purple room. 

It is customary for the editor to name 
off those people who helped put the book 
together. Because I have worked with 
some of these people for a long time, I 
feel that a few more words are now in 
order. 

My sincere thanks for their help in the 
production of the OBELISK go to: 

Mimi Sandifer — my partner in crime 
whose knack for writing, ideas for layouts, 
and broken down radio helped us through 
some difficult times. 

Gary Blackburn — a guy with a wealth of 
understanding and one who can come up 
with sports jargon I never heard of and 
justify its use in the book. 

Maries Reichert — a hard-working Eng- 
lish major at heart who has a reason for 
never regretting that she volunteered her 
time for the OBELISK. 

Cathy Ashley — another hard worker and 
the epitome of organization, Cathy has 
written piles and piles of copy for this book. 



Rodger Streitmatter — a guy who ama- 
teurly stepped into the shoes of the layout 
editor and filled them out beautifully. 

Beth Brady — a last-minute fill-in who 
proved herself worthy of deserving a full- 
time position. 

Dana Reed — another associate editor who 
has served as business manager and hous- 
ing and organizations head. 

Dr. W. Manion Rice — After four years, 
I can now tell by the sound of his footsteps 
at the door of the office whether he is 
happy or dissatisfied with our pages that 
he copyreads. He comes in like a lion 
when he slams the door, marches to my 
office, and points out our mistakes .... 
but let it be known that he always leaves 
like a Iamb. 

We had some difficult times. Working 
with a new publishing company, planning 
two books instead of one, continually ex- 
plaining why the price of the book was 
raised, and experiencing the every year 
problems that always come up took much 
of the staffs time and energy. We feel the 
'69 OBELISK is, however, a book that the 
students can identify with and one to which 
we have given our best. I am quite sure 
that many years from now I will be able to 
look back and say very truthfully, "When 
I was 21, it was a very good year." 

Shirley Rohr 

Editor-in-chief 

1969 OBELISK 



Picture Credits 

Associated Press, p. 236; Gary Black- 
burn, p. 7; Joseph Clinton, p. 339; Daily 
Egyptian, pp. 34,38,60; Tom Faust, p. 257; 
Ben Gelman, p. 483; Frank Jarke, p. 292; 
Dave Kuhs, p. 351; Dave Lunan, p. 31; 
Albert Meyers, p. 326; Mike Mijal, pp. 
354,355; Ray Mueller, p. 311; Sailing Club, 
pp. 304,330; Dave Sanders, pp. 188,191; 
Tom Schapanski, p. 9; Chuck Shotwell, p. 
370; Mark Stenftenagel, pp. 344,350; Veath 
Sports Mart, pp. 210-211; Paul Wolfram, 
p. 335 

Photosraphy 

Jim Fehrman, Brad Smith, Dale Taylor, 
D. V. Neunlist, George Rolando, SIU 
Photographic Service 

Volunteer Workers 

Jeanie Arnold, Claudia Christy, Robin 

Harre, Mike McLintock, Laura Ogle. 



Printing Memoranda 

Paper: double coated 80 lb. enamel 

Typography: 

Body copy set in 10/12 Century 

Captions set in 8/10 Century 

Headlines set in 24 pt. Times Roman 

Sub-heads set in 18 pt. Times Roman 

Printer 

Walsworth Publishing Co. 

Marceline, Missouri 

John Klumb 

Joe Cupp 

Cover 

S. K. Smith Company 
Chicago, Illinois 
Bill Snell 



487 




488 



I 



^"^ 

^^^ 



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v^^ 






OBELISK 

Centennial Edition 
1869-1969 




outhern Illinois University 
;arbondale, Illinois 

dimi Sandifer, Editor 



© 1969. Board of Trustees of Southern Illinois University 



"The best prophet of the future is the past." 

John Sherman 

A university on the scale of Southern 
Illinois University is a dynamic and vi- 
brant body. It is constantly changing and 
continually expanding towards greater 
educational heights. Not unlike most of the 
major universities of the twentieth cen- 
tury. Southern has evolved from meager 
beginnings. The educational landmarks 
throughout Southern's hundred years have 
influenced, each in their own way, what 
Southern Illinois University accom- 
plished in the past, present, and future. 
Thus, in 1969— SIU, a Century of Progress. 




:S^g|<^S|^ 





The Infant ^'ears 


P- 3 


The Cjfowth '^'ears 


p. 19 


The Expansion ^'ears 


P- 47 


The Future \'ears 


p. 97 





Carbondale Economy Dependent on Rail Lines 



The founding of Carbondale, Illinois, 
is hardly a romance of the past, but rather 
the product of a search for prosperity by 
several nineteenth-century Illinoisans. 
Daniel H. Brush and two business asso- 
ciates set up a town on a level area of land 
along the Illinois Central lines, hoping to 
reap some of the riches the "iron horse" 
was to bring to the countryside. And bor- 
rowing from the coal regions surrounding 
the plot of land, the founders arrived at 
the name of Carbondale. The first lots of 
the town were sold in January 1853, with 
the strict provision that no intoxicating 
liquor would be sold or given away on 
any of the new lots offered. The temperant 
founding fathers of Carbondale might be 
a bit shocked to see their city now. 




Illinois Avenue was the bustling center of town in 
Carbondale in 1875. A typical small town of the 
1800s, it came complete with the hitching posts. 



First grade pupils of the Brush School, founded by 
Daniel Brush, decorated their school and waved 
flags for the camera on Washington's birthday. 




Four 




William Kayser kept his grocery stocked with 
canned woods, kerosene lamps and pickle barrels. 



Weighted-down mail carriers and the uniformed 
postal clerks strike a pose in front of the Carbon- 
dale Post Office on Jackson Street around 1906. 





Sprawling brick homes with wide sun porches were 
the predominant style on West Main Street around 
1880. before the days of Illinois Route 13 traffic. 



Like many new-born towns along the 
rail lines, Carbondale grew by leaps and 
bounds. Its economy boomed with the trade 
from the north, and businesses, churches, 
and residences bloomed. The population 
continued to grow with the town until the 
Civil War when, like everywhere else, all 
attention was focused on the strife of the 
country. Troops haunted the streets of the 
little town for a time, then moved out 
leaving a guard at the Big Muddy bridge. 

Carbondale boys left to "do their 
part" in units like the Eighteenth Illinois 
Infantry and the Thirteenth Cavalry, as 
mothers maintained a daily vigil for war 
news via the Illinois Central. Lifeblood 
began to flow again after peace was 
reached; and in 1869, Carbondale adopted 
a city charter. 1869 proved to be a red- 
letter year for Southern Illinois for it 
marked, too, the founding of a university. 



Plans for an institute of higher edu- 
cation began in Carbondale as early as 
1856 when members of the Alton Presby- 
tery chose Carbondale as the site for 
their college because of its "liberality, 
public spirit, and temperance character." 
A college building was built, but plans 
never jelled, and the building remained 
vacant except for occasional stints as a 
high school. The Christian demonination 
finally took up the banner for education in 
1866, and Southern Illinois College opened 
to five students on October 1, 1866. 
The people of Southern Illinois felt 
that their "Egypt" was a sorely neglected 
area of Illinois. All the schools of South- 
ern Illinois were in dire need of trained 
teachers, and Southern Illinois College 
just could not fit the bill. Since the Nor- 
mal at Bloomington was too far away, 
the establishment of a Normal University 
for the Southern Illinois area seemed 
to be the only solution. 




Southern Illinois College preceded SINU in Carbon- 
dale but never received community enthusiasm. 



'Egypt' Launches Vigorous Campaign for Normal 




Crowds gathered across the Main lawn to hear the 
1909 commencement address given by William 
Jennings Bryan, a native Illinois politician. 




The ancient fountain looks a bit forlorn in the bare 
landscape viewed from Old Main in the 1890s. 




President Parkinson and his family occupied this 
home in Carbondale, followed by the Feirich family. 




The idea for a university was born 
and it spread like a virus. A Southern 
Illinois Education Association was formed 
and the nucleus of determined members 
met throughout the area to generate en- 
thusiasm. There seemed to be no antidote 
for the spreading virus of education and 
the group ultimately sent a resolution to 
the State Legislature requesting the char- 
tering and formation of a Southern Illinois 
Normal University. 

The strong regional and state backing 
of the proposal made the passage easy 
work for the 26th General Assembly. Gov- 
ernor John Palmer approved the bill and 
appointed five trustees to select a site for 
the new college. Then the fun began. The 
formerly united front for higher education 
quickly split into opposing battlements. 
The bidding for the prize became a 
spirited contest between many commu- 
nities, including Pana, Vandalia, Carlyle, 
Olney, Centralia, Irvington, Salem, Ta- 
maroa, DuQuoin, Carbondale, Cobden, and 
Anna-Jonesboro. As the contest continued 
the tone became bitter and cutting. News- 
papers took up the cause and employed 
their editorial license to build up their 
town and belittle the others. The Carbon- 
dale News Era capitalized on the little 
town's accessibility to the rail lines and 
boasted that: 

"Carbondale has never had a 
drinking saloon, doggery, bil- 
liard room or place of dissipa- 
tion or idle resort within its 
limits and is absolutely free 
from these temptations to vice 
and idleness." 



Long skirts and high-button collars of the '80s 
may have been cumbersome, but students still 
"roughed it" on biolog>' trips to Fountain Bluff. 



The elaborately Gothic Main Building was the pride 
of the Normal. It contained separate cloak rooms 
for boys and girls and a lunchroom where students 
"held our buckets and ate like coal miners." 




•.ij- .jCtV*. 



.--*cr:^a£f^-l?^^r 



Eieht 



Carbondale ultimately captured the 
prize of the university site, and although 
the financial burden fell heavily on the 
citizens, the town rejoiced. The sup- 
porters of Southern Illinois College had 
their hopes for expansion dashed, how- 
ever, when their facilities were passed 
over for a twenty-acre tract of farmland. 

With the purchase of the site, SINU 
was well on its way. Construction on the 
Main Building began in 1870 and the cor- 
nerstone ceremony was held May 17, 1870. 
This event was unprecedented in Southern 
Illinois history, attracting a crowd of 
nearly 20,000 curious citizens. 

Describing the scene of the cere- 
mony, G.W. Smith wrote, "Bands of mu- 
sic, uniformed ranks, distinguished citi- 
zens, and the rank and file of Southern 
Illinois poured into the little city." With 
the first story of the building near com- 
pletion, ". . .the walls were very beauti- 
ful, the rich red color of the stone, and 
the beautiful window and door trimmings 
were a wonder to the country people." 




Dr. Robert AUyn guided Southern through its first 
18 years and designed the current University seal. 



Main Dedication Lauded 'Social event of 1870' 







Withstanding all the pomp and cir- 
cumstance the local folk gave the edifice, 
the soon-to-be Main Building seemed 
doomed from the start. Optimistic hopes 
placed the completion of the building in 
1871, but the fickle finger of fate would 
have it otherwise. A falling timber struck 
the contractor, James Campbell, with a 
fatal blow and construction stopped com- 
pletely until a new contractor could be 
appointed by the Normal trustees. 

With all the problems finally sur- 
mounted, the building was finished and 
SINU shifted into first gear. The pres- 
idency was filled by Dr. Robert Allyn, 
former president of McKendree College 
at Lebanon. An early student of SINU 
described him as "near six feet three, 
bewhiskered, keen eyed, just a bit stooped 
and had a voice roughened like a medium 
file. He spoke with deliberation and walked 
the same way. He wore a Prince Albert 
suit, white shirt, string tie, and specta- 
cles." Such was the man selected to lead 
SINU through its formative years. 



Fire and Destruction 
Sweep Main Building 



With Dr. Allyn at the helm of the new 
educational vessel, the hopes of the new 
Normal looked promising even in the 
stormiest waters. The new president 
brought with him a myriad of experiences 
in many educational fields. Dr. Allyn was 
a close associate of the educational giant, 
Horace Mann, and had headed two acade- 
mies in the East. Before his days at Mc- 
Kendree and SINU, he taught at Ohio Uni- 
versity and Wesleyan Academy and served 
in the state legislature. 

This diverse background was a defi- 
nite asset to Dr. Allyn in his attempts to 
mold a college of high scholastic stand- 
ards from young, poorly trained students 
who graced the halls of the Main. The key 
seemed to be an endless drill in the com- 
mon subjects by his experienced faculty. 

The faculty chosen by the Trustees 
to serve under "Principal Allyn" (he 
preferred the title of principal in keeping 
with his modest character) was small but 
nonetheless mighty. All had public school 
or administrative backgrounds, with three 
college presidents and three clergymen on 
the roster. Curriculum for the first terms 
aptly illustrates what the nineteenth cen- 
tury educators thought "essential": 
Robert Allyn — Mental Science, Ethics, 

Pedagogy 
Cyrus Thomas — Natural History, Physiology 
Charles Jerome — Language, Literature 
Enoch Gastman — Mathematics 
Daniel Parkinson — Natural Philosophy, 

Chemistry 
James Brownlee — Reading, Elocution, 

Phonics 
Granville Foster — History, Geography 
Alden Hillman — Principal of High School 
Martha Buck — Grammar, Etymology 
Julia Mason — Principal of Model School, 

Drawing, Calisthenics 
A.D. Duff — Dean, Law Department 




The glamour of Doutjlas Corps Cadets faded a bit 
for SINU boys during 45-minute daily drills in hot 
summer in their classy, but wool, uniforms. 




Dr. Allyn assembled the remaining members of his 
faculty in Main's elaborate Reception Hall on a 
visit to accept a life-size portrait by James Conant. 




^ 






Professor John Hull assumed the title of regent 
after the resignation of Dr. Allyn in 1892. Hull re- 
mained only a year before transferring to Wisconsin. 




July 2, 1874, was an historic and busy 
day for Southern Illinois Normal Uni- 
versity, for it marked the first day of 
classes for the new-born institution. The 
small enrollment of only 53 students for 
this four-week summer session was 
rather disappointing to the enthusiastic 
believers in the Normal, but the regular 
fall term beginning Sept. 6, rejuvenated 
their faith with an enrollment of 143 eager 
students. By the end of the first year the 
numbers had increased to 396, including 
two Negro Students. Five students received 
the first SINU diplomas in the first grad- 
uation ceremonies in 1876. 

Education in the 1870's was rather a 
cheap luxury — admission into the Normal 
required only an incidental fee of $2 per 
term. The student was required to sign, 
however, a pledge to teach in keeping with 
the established purposes of the school: "I 
hereby declare my intention to become a 
teacher in the schools of this State; and 
agree that, for three years after leaving 
the University I will report in writing to 
the President thereof, in June and De- 
cember of each year, where I have been 
and in what employment." 

SINU was closing its first decade with 
promising signs of curriculum develop- 
ment and expansion (the museum compiled 



Shaped like a Greek cross, a temporary building 
housed the school for two years. Drafty rooms with 
paper-thin walls challenged patience and spirit. 







dS%^.'^'*^.^.:^\^ . li::; 




Gutted and tumble-down remains were a sad rem- 
nant of the once beautiful Main Building. Fire 
companies raced to the scene by express train to 
no avail, but rescue efforts by students and faculty 
salvaged $60,000 worth of valuable property. 



by Dr. Thomas was reputed to be one of 
the best in Illinois) when the "curse" on 
the Main aroused itself and tragedy 
struck. On a windy November 26, 1882, 
fire was discovered in the roof of the 
cherished museum. The blaze of undeter- 
mined origin soon swept out of control and 
reduced the building to ashes. Word of the 
fire spread throughout the building, and 
the 400 students filed out of their classes 
in good order. Dr. Allyn was reluctant to 
see his educational dream go up in smoke 
and took action before the blaze reached 
unbearable heights. An early publication 
of the university described the scene: 
"When the first building 
burned, he (Allyn) with the 
assistance of the rest of the 
faculty, set the students to 
work at taking out the library, 
desks, and costly apparatus. 
Then he disappeared from the 
crowd. As the flames kept 
creeping on toward the north 
end of the building, Professor 
Inglis saw the Doctor calmly 
making valuable papers into 
bundles, sorting them out on a 
desk too heavy to move. The 
Professor shouted to the Doc- 
tor to come out of the building; 
his life was too precious to be 
lost. The Doctor looked at the 
upper corner of the room from 
which smoke was rolling, and 
said, "Not yet. Professor; I 
am not quite through." 
Such "cool" in the face of the blaz- 
ing inferno saved records, lab equipment, 
furnishings, and library from the disas- 
ter — but alas, the museum was lost. 




UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB— 1899. (Front row) 
Ardell Lee, Harry J. Alvis, H. L. Freeland. Harry 
W. Temple, Walter E. Stewart, Prof. George W. 
Smith, director. (Second row) Willis Cisne, A. H. 
Burton, Gordon Murphy, Arthur Lee, S. E. Boomer, 
Thomas Smith, A. Z. Rice, J. Oscar Marberry. 



Such an unforseen disaster could 
easily have spelled the end for Southern 
Illinois Normal University, but the resi- 
dents of Carbondale and vicinity swayed 
the reaction in the other direction. Mayor 
E.J. IngersoU of Carbondale called a mass 
meeting at Moody Opera House before the 
ashes of the structure were even cooled, 
and the response and spirit of the people 
were high. Churches, offices, and store 
rooms were offered as a temporary haven 
for the homeless school, and by the end 
of the week nearly $6,000 had been col- 
lected for the construction of a temporary 
building. The temporary quarters, 
finished by mid-January, were cramped, 
drafty, and ill-furnished; but the self- 
discipline and courage of the students 
brought a new spirit to SINU. A legislative 
appropriation for a new building did not 
come until 1885, and the construction on 
the remaining stone foundation began in 
the summer on a mere $152,000 budget. 
The still-standing Old Main was dedicated 
February 24, 1887, a less beautiful, but 
more functional structure than the first. 



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'"••y NOnNlJL UNIVERSITY ' - ' 



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Commemorating the burning and rebuilding of the 
Main Building, the marble plaque in Old Main lists 
names prominent in Carbondale and SIU history. 



Hardwood floors and ancient marble busts decorate 
SINU's library in Altgeld Hall in 1896. Expansion 
later necessitated a separate library building. 








FACULTY OF 1893. (Front row) Samuel Inglis. 
Inez Green. .John Hull. Matilda Salter. Daniel Par- 
kinson. (Second row) Esther Finley, Martha Buck. 
Clara Way. Ann Anderson, Minnie Fryar. (Third 
row) George Buchanon. George French. William 
Rochelean. George Smith, William Hall, Mary 
Roberts, and -John Pierce. 



Even in the pre-ROTC days, the 
military establishment was present on the 
campus of SINU. A Military Department 
was set up by Brevet Captain Thomas 
Spencer in 1878, with instructors, gradu- 
ates of West Point, supplied by the War 
Department. These Douglas Corps Cadets, 
named in honor of Senator Stephen A. 
Douglas, brought a touch of "glamour" 
to the campus although the boys received 
no credit toward graduation for it. Fred 
Richart, a student of the early days, de- 
scribed his reaction: "The decision had 
been made. I was to enter the Normal, was 
to be a member of Douglas Corps Cadets 
under Lieutenant Starr and was to be the 
proud wearer of a cadet grey military 
uniform all decked out in brass buttons. 
. . .The folks decided we could afford the 
highest priced suit. . .Sixteen dollars. I 
looked swell in it. It wore like iron." 

Dr. Robert Allyn retired and returned 
to his home in the East in 1892 and the 
former registrar and vice-president John 
Hull succeeded him with title of regent. 
He remained only a year before accepting 
the presidency of another Normal school 
in Wisconsin. In his short term, however, 
Regent Hull did direct the preparation of 
an outstanding SINU exhibit for the World's 
Columbian Exposition in 1893. 



Practicality Dominates Beauty in New 'Main' 



The second Main Building retained some of the 
Gothic beauty, but lost its mansard fourth floor, 
to practicality. Three stories are plenty to climb! 






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1 



'Old Science' Design 
Reminiscent of Castle 



Dr. Harvey William Everest assumed 
the presidency of SINU in 1893 with four 
college presidencies already credited to 
his record. Dr. Everest's four-year ad- 
ministration saw building programs forge 
ahead with the state support of the new 
governor, John P. Altgeld. Altgeld's in- 
terest in the Normal school system 
brought about the construction of "Old 
Science" — now called Altgeld Hall. This 
elaborately "beautiful" structure was de- 
signed after the fashion of the governor's 
favorite architecture — the castles along 
the Rhine River. Beneath the medieval 
parapets and turrets of the "Old Science" 
were facilities for physics, chemistry, 
biology, the library, and a superbly 
equipped gymnasium. 

Thus, in 1896 SINU officially became 
a campus, not just a building: and the age 
of expansion and construction was born! 




1^ ^ ? "'^"^ ^ 




The Class of 1899 published SINU's first yearbook, 
the Sphinx, in the school's Quarter Centennial 
year, with the ostentacious foreword: "A stupen- 
dous compilation of facts, fiction, history, and lies." 




Altueld Hall, originally "Old Science", was the 
second huildint; on SINU's campus. Architecturally 
influenced by Governor Alteeld. it cost $-10,000. 




Elaborately equipped and displayed in austere still-life, SINL 's first 
gymnasium occupied part of Altgeld's spacious halls. The cover-up 
gym suits were only proper — coeds did not appear without stockings. 





Dr. Harvey W. Everest was, like Dr. Allyn, a 
former clergyman of note, and sought only to 
improve the curriculum in his four-year term. 



Main's Assembly Hall on third floor was an attraction in Southern 
Illinois for its huge capacity. Daily convocations were held there with 
the entire student body, boys on one side, girls on the other, of course. 



Fifteen 




A beautifully modern building in its time, the Allyn 
Building was constructed in 1909 for $50,000. to 
provide less cramped quarters for the Model School. 




Art classes in the 1900s were limited to simply 
what the teacher would need — how to draw on the 
blackboard. A favorite model designed for the 
colored chalk was the American flag. 



\»S«- 




SMNi' 



JT-. • t> 



Before his da^•s as president of SINl'. chemistry 
professor Daniel Parkinson married the "beauti- 
ful .Alice Reymond." a young drawing teacher 
whose "charms and grace he could not resist." 




sprawling' Campus Included Four Buildings 




Wheeler Library, honoring Judge S. P. Wheeler, 
was soon cramped with the volumes, and a second 
level, of glass floor and steel stacks were added. 



Rising to the presidency from the 
faculty ranks in 1897 was Daniel B. Par- 
kinson, former registrar and vice-presi- 
dent. During his term of office came 
SINU's Quarter Centennial Anniversary. 
The young college was a mere twenty- 
five years old and to commemorate the 
occasion the junior class in 1899 published 
a yearbook. This quaint little publication, 
the Sphinx, personified the exuberant 
spirit of SINU, as the editors described 
the book "A stupendous compilation of 
facts, fiction, history, and. lies." 

As Southern moved into its young 
adult stage it began to acquire a new ma- 
turity in both physical appearance and 
curriculum. Parkinson's administration 
saw the addition of three more buildings 
to SINU's meager campus. At the cost of 
$25,000 a new library was completed in 
1904. These expansive quarters in Wheel- 
er Library not only housed over 15,000 
volumes but also was equipped with per- 
manent rooms for the popular Zetetic 
and Socratic Literary Societies. 




The president's office around 1900 had the ancient, 
elegant and educational look, and also served as the 
office for the registrar and the dean of students. 




EiffatMn 



1914—1949 The Growth Years 




Anthony Maidens. Revel in New Surroundings 



A student body of 825 in 1913 viewed 
the resignation of Dr. Parkinson and the 
ascension of Henry W. Shryock to the 
presidency. Former registrar, vice- 
president, and an inspiring English in- 
structor, Shryock was a popular choice 
among the student body. 

The SINU that greeted Shryock con- 
sisted of a Normal school offering four- 
year courses in Latin, English, German, 
Manual Training, Agriculture, Business, 
Art, and Household Arts. 

The separate course study of agri- 
culture had broken away from the biologi- 
cal science curriculum in 1913 under the 
dynamic leadership of R. E.' Muckleroy, 
an '03 graduate of SINU. Muckleroy 's 
pioneering work established the beginning 
of the School of Agriculture with the ac- 
quisition of a school farm of 110 acres. 



Henry W. Shryock was brought to the rank of presi- 
dent in 191.3 and began to direct Southern through 
a process of unprecedented growth and improyement. 




Somber looks were not an indication of dissatisfac- 
tion with their surroundings, for these coeds were 
quartered in SINU's first dormitory, Anthony Hall. 




Twenty 





Named after woman crusader Susan B. Anthony. 
Anthony Hall was dedicated in 1913 at the cost of 
$75,000 and was the last major building built on the 
SINU quadrangle campus until 1926. 



"Yearbooking" is a rough business, and the 1916 
staff felt the problems in the new business. The 
Obelisk began in 1914 in a tiny room in Old Main. 




Manual training had its beginning in 
1903 as a part of the elementary and high- 
school programs connected with SINU, but 
Louis C. Peterson enlarged the facilities 
and vocational curriculum far beyond the 
teacher training requirements. The Do- 
mestic Science, or Household Arts, 
evolved very similarly, first under the 
direction of Miss Grace E. Jones and then 
under Miss Lucy K. Woody. Miss Woody's 
dedicated service to SINU brought the 
Household . Arts department out of the 
realms of simply training teachers and 
into a major department of homemaking. 
These three educators are among the 
many who have left their indelible mark — 
and name — on the evolution of Southern. 



Sewing classes for the girls in 1915 were held in 
the spacious rooms of Old Main and were a part of 
the practical curriculum of the Household Arts. 



Twenty -One 




Shryock Auditorium, named after the man who work- 
ed tirelessly for its construction, was an elaborate 
1918 addition to the campus costing $135,000. 



Egyptian, Obelisk Discontinued in War Strain 



SINU's first football team. 1921. scrimmaged on its 
makeshift field until Bayliss Field was constructed 
on the present Lincoln School site. 




In the early 1900s, SINU was a small, 
quiet campus in a small, quiet town. Cam- 
pus activities were limited mainly to the 
Socratic and Zetetic Literary Societies 
and dating was held to a bare minimum. 
And if an occasion did warrant an escort, 
the ever-present chaperon would be right 
behind. The activities of the SINU were 
reported in 1914 in a diminutive book of 
imposing title — Obelisk. And in 1916 the 
"happenings" of the little campus filled 
a new monthly newspaper — the Ei>yptian. 

President Shryock worked tirelessly 
to enlarge and improve his university 
throughout his administration, and among 
his many projects was the construction of 
an auditorium. Branded a "visionary" 
for dreaming of such an elaborate and 
huge building for the small Normal school, 
Shryock won his fight and ex-president 
William Howard Taft dedicated the com- 
pleted Shryock Auditorium April 4, 1918. 



Twenty-Two 




Students, faculty, and a few children composed the 
orchestra and even "broadcast over the radio." 



The advent of World War I made its 
mark on the enrollment of SINU, as on 
college campuses across the country. Be- 
tween 1917 and 1918, 126 students left 
their college days behind them to join the 
fight. The Obelisk staff lost three mem- 
bers and the 1917 football team was crip- 
pled by the loss of three regulars who left 
to "advance the lines 'Somewhere in 
France.'" So great was the spirit toward 
the fighting men that the 1918 Obelisk 
was dedicated: 

"To the hundreds of brave men from 
our faculty and students, now or soon to 
be in the service of their country, we most 
affectionately dedicate the Obelisk of 
1918." 

Prohibition descended upon the nation 
in 1918 and Carbondale was no exception. 
Retaining the pride of its "dry" founding, 
a capsular history of Carbondale in the 
1918 Obelisk boasted, "Carbondale has 
not had a saloon for about ten years, and 
it is entirely safe to say that the city will 
never have saloons again." An under- 
statement, for the decade to be sure. 



Members of the Normal School Board included 
President Shryock and acted as trustees. 





Makeshift uniforms and a scarred floor didn't mar 
the enthusiasm for the faculty versus senior bas- 
ketball competition of 1921 in Altgeld gym. 



Twenty -Three 



1923 Carbondale Population Hits 7,500 Mark 



The "Shryock years" were ones of 
continual growth for Southern and 1921 
was hardly an exception. It had become 
apparent that the two-year teacher train- 
ing program common to Normal schools 
was not sufficient to give the students a 
degree. SINU could grant the two-year 
students a diploma and certification, but 
not a degree. The gradual change from a 
Normal to a teachers college began in 
1907 with the establishment of a four- 
year program towards a Bachelor of Edu- 
cation degree. Miss Lillian Teeter of Car- 
bondale was the first to receive this de- 
gree in 1909. A full class of degree- 
earning students did not evolve, however, 
until 1922, when four students received 
the B.Ed, degree. With this event, the 
Teacher College years were in full swing. 

1921 also saw a boon in student ac- 
tivities. The student's desire for a say in 
the school's operations was born in the 
'20s, and a student government was 
formed to function in conjunction with the 
ruling Faculty Council. 

And then came Homecoming. The 
celebration was small, centered around 
football, and a bonfire, but the tradition 
was set. Perhaps two traditions — the score 
was SINU-0 — Southeast Missouri-0. 



With the installation of electricity and an expanding 
campus, a Power Plant was erected in 1918 near 
Anthony Hall which served Southern until 1950. 





Belled pants and skull caps are a far cry from the 
tuxedoes of the Marching Salukis, but the Pep Band 
of 1922 marched with the same SINU spirit. 



Twenty-Four 




University High School students also used the 
technical drawing facilities of the Manual Training 
department located in Parkinson Labs. 




Now center for Women'; 
"expansive" gym built i 
housed all of Southerns 



Physical Education, the 
1 1925 for $170,000 once 
ndoor athletics. 




in February, 
local sorority, 
that fall and 



"Ermine" capes, banana curls, and a be.ieweled 
tiara decorate the ro>alty of SIXL' in 1924 when 
Mary Boos reigned as the Halloween Queen. 



Greek life made an early appearance 
in SINU's activities. Chants of the familiar 
■'Alpha, Beta, Gamma. . ." alphabet song 
began to echo across the tiny campus after 
Sigma Alpha Pi, the first fraternity on 
campus, was established 
1923. Not to be outdone, a 
Epsilon Beta, was founded 
later went national Delta Sigma Epsilon. 
The early Greek system flourished as it 
offered its members a "home away from 
home" outside the dorms. 

The intercollegiate athletic competi- 
tions began to expand under Shryock's 
ruling hand, and the need for a gymnasium 
became apparent. A structure unprece- 
dented in all of Southern Illinois was 
erected in 1925, and was proudly 
scribed: 

"The basketball floor prom- 
ises to be one of the best in the 
state. This floor will be 90' x 
120'. The nearest rafters will 
be some 27' from the floor, 
which will allow ample arching 
of shots. By use of bleacher 
seating system, it is planned to 
seat 2,500 persons." 



de- 



Twenty-Five 




Bobbed hair and a new "Greek Grin" typify the 
members of SINU's first sorority, Epsilon Beta, 
which later went national Delta Sigma Epsilon. 



Flivvers, Flappers, Raccoon Coats Invade SINU 



The view down University Avenue in the late 1920s 
illustrates the confines of Southern's campus. 
Residential area extended to Old Main's gates. 




With the mustaches of the nineteenth 
century "out" and the hippies of the 
twentieth century not yet "in", Joe Col- 
lege was clean-shaven in the '20s. Any 
offenders of the style were disparaged by 
the coeds, including one immortalized in 
the 1924 Obelisk: 

"Twinkle, twinkle little hair 
How I wonder what you air. 
Up above that lip so brave. 
Why in thunder don't he shave?" 
Southern continued to maintain its 
"school on the move" image in 1926 as 
the enrollment reached 1,712— twice that 
of ten years before. A.s its numbers in- 
creased, so did its quality. Shryock's 
tireless efforts to improve the curricu- 
lum quality and content were rewarded in 
1926 when SINU was promoted to a Class 
B rating, which the students hailed as 
"the greatest achievement which our 
alma mater has experienced." The mo- 
mentum of the improvement campaign had 
not yet reached its peak. Shryock had 
plans for bigger and better things. 



TVenty-Sii 




After the destruction of the museum in the fire of 
1883 and concentrated efforts restored it, Science 
Club members often visited its new quarters. 




Anthony Hall's lounges were not only the scene of 
the after-dinner discussions for girls in the '30s, 
but also of many of the formal dress occasions. 



Student members of Carbondale's bowling league 
walked across town for fun at the "alleys" since 
social life was restricted and couples discouraged. 




Twenty-Seven 



Maroons Conquer Nine 
In Undefeated Season 



Parkinson Laboratories were the 
final construction accomplishment of 
Henry W. Shryock during his administra- 
tion. Not only did the three-story brick 
structure house the physics and chemis- 
try facilities, but there was ample room 
for the Industrial Arts department, the 
University Museum, and the University 
Bookstore as well. This multi-purpose 
building filled what remained of the origi- 
nal 20 acres of the SINU campus. 

The Parkinson Labs were finished in 
the nick of time, as the depression in 1929 
blanketed the nation and SINU. Enroll- 
ment declined as fast as the spirits, and 
the 80-member faculty struggled with 
materials available. 

SINU's athletics seemed, however, 
unaffected by the declining economy. In 
1930, the rough-and-tumble football Ma- 
roons swept aside every opponent for the 
only undefeated season in Southern's foot- 
ball history. The track squad of 1930 re- 
fused to be left behind and walked off with 
the championship honors in the Illinois 
State Teachers' College competition. 





Lucy K. Woody began her career at Southern in 
1911 in the Household Arts department and ad- 
vanced to the Dean of Women in 1926. 




Named for the first professor of chemistry and 
physics and former president of SINl', Parkinson 
Laboratories were built in 1928 and cost $253,000. 



Twenty-Eight 




McAndrevv "lived" every game with his teams, 
ran the coaching gamut from football to track, and 
won admiration of generations of SINU's athletes. 



The faculty and administration of 
SINU had been working continually since 
1874 to pull the school out of the doldrums 
of becoming a "teacher-factory". And in 
1931, their efforts were rewarded. At a 
March meeting the North Central Asso- 
ciation of Colleges and Secondary Schools 
proffered SINU full recognition as a col- 
lege. This achievement, guaranteed quali- 
fied graduates of SINU admission to any 
North Central university graduate school, 
as well as insuring complete transfer of 
credits. The increased quality of the 
SINU education system that merited this 
honor is evident in the faculty of 1932. 
On the 114-member faculty, 16 held doc- 
torates and 54 master's degrees. 




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A rough-and-ready team picture and the final scores 
tell the story of the 19.30 football season— the only 
undefeated season in Southern's "hall of fame." 




General William McAndrew arrived at SINU in 1913 
as director of physical training, left during the 
war, and returned to complete a 30-year career. 



Twenty-Nine 



Shryock Closes a Career and Ends an Era 



Convocation was a daily occurrence 
in the student's routine at Southern lUi- 
nois Normal University. The entire stu- 
dent body would assemble each morning 
at 9:30 in the auditorium to hear the daily 
announcements and remarks by President 
Shryock and other faculty members. On 
April 13, 1935, the students were as- 
sembled and awaiting the usual roster of 
announcements from the president. Pro- 
fessor William Furr, instead, appeared 
announcing President Shryock had died at 
his desk hardly a few minutes before. The 
reaction from the students was a mixture 
of shock and grief, for Henry Shryock had 
become almost an SINU tradition. He had 
closed a 41-year career of service to 
Southern, with 19 years as an outstanding 
English instructor and 22 years in the 
presidential capacity. He did live to see 
one personal dream come true — his audi- 
torium filled to capacity by students. 




A peaceful pond near Old Main, Lake Ridgeway 
was a neglected beauty mark, except for an occa- 
sional "dunking party" by overzealous students. 



Flanked by barns and farmland that bordered the 
campus where U.S. 51 runs today, the school band 
displayed its new uniforms at a 1936 football game. 




Thirty 




In 1936 the ELsyptian was publishing a weekly paper 
for SINU readers by letterpress and adopted the 
"new" and bigger seyen-column, six-page format. 



»J 





Leiand ("Doc") Lingle served as track coach 
for SINU for 33 years with 27 winning seasons. 



Columnist Drew Pearson was greeted by the Mu Tau 
Pi journalism fraternity in 1934 at the Illinois Cen- 
tral station, still the lifeline of Carbondale and SINU. 



Thirty-One 



Roscoe PuUiam became the sixth 
president of SINU on July 1, 1935. As 
superintendent of the Harrisburg city 
schools, his appointment was the first de- 
parture from drafting a president from the 
ranks of the faculty. A graduate of SINU, 
PuUiam had an understanding of the SINU 
situation, from an alumnus viewpoint. 

PuUiam was too much of a disciple of 
Henry Shryock to enter his administration 
with revolutionary ideas, but he definitely 
steered the administrative policy in new 
directions. He enlarged the committee 
system and created the council of admin- 
istration. This council met weekly as a 
policy-making body for the university, 
and Pulliam had great faith in it. 





A dynamic man of restless energy. Roscoe Pulliam 
became the first president in Southern's line of 
leaders not to be promoted from the SINU faculty. 




Product of President Shryock's "vision". Shryock 
Auditorium was filled with somber students for a 
1935 memorial convocation for the president. 



"Paul and Virginia", the tiny figures sharing the 
umbrella east of Old Main, have stood in the center 
of their fountain since its construction in 1887. 



Thirty-Two 




l0t^Klh0t90rf:yt'^ . hJ»^ '^iFitK^^ 



Wide-shouldered suits and full-skirted gowns were 
the style for formal dances as students mounted 
steps to "swing" with the Benny Goodman era. 



Committee System Flourishes Under Pulliam 




Elia G. Lentz entered the English department at 
SINU in 1914 and served in many capacities for 
40 years, including Dean of Men from 1935 to 1945. 



Standing in lines was part of university life for 
Southern students even in 1938. although their 
registration line is hardly comparable to 1969's. 




War Years Bring Bonds, Buttonnieres, Bandages 



As President Pulliam settled into his 
administrative chair to guide SINU along 
new lines of growth, he had to contend 
with his biggest adversary of the times — 
World War II. As the call to arms re- 
sounded across the country. Southern boys 
answered steadily and enrollment figures 
suffered under the strain. 

The steadfast students remaining in 
Carbondale may not have been on the front 
lines but worked for the war effort along 
with their studies. Recruiters became a 
common sight on University grounds, and 
reserve groups were formed among the 
students for the Army, Navy and Marines. 
With their men overseas, the girls 
worked continuously to "do their part" 
by leading the sale of war bonds and 
stamps at every school function. Even 
Homecoming in 1942 felt the taste of the 
patriotic spirit. Gone were the traditional 
mums, replaced with the slogan, "Buy a 
war-stamp buttonniere." And in record- 
ing the school year of 1943, the Obelisk 
dedicated its volume to: 

those Southerners at war. . . 
somewhere in a training camp 
in North America, somewhere 
on a battle-scarred island in 
the South Pacific, somewhere 
on an aircraft carrier in the 
blue Mediterranean . . . 




Calls from "Over There" even affected Southern's 
Homecoining in the early '40s — gfirls in stylish for- 
mals and dates in the regulation military uniforms. 



GENE ABNEY 
JAMES RALPH ALLEN 
WILLIAMCALLEN 
C. I. AHDEESDN 
ROBERT H. ARMSTBONG 
HOMER BAGB\: 
GERALD BAKER 
WADEBA 
V/Ufjmir' BARKER 
JACK BARTH 




METTJlSrSE 
JAMESTBHEWKEE 



BEPRrd DOWELL 



ROBERT BULLA 
JRUS 






|fH<^ CHURCH 
.JAMES R. CL 





ICfe DUNCAN 

DjiPREE 

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AYM OlfD ELLia 



LYNDELL COCIffiUM- MFfll gTffll My.5 
ED COPELAND 



.LLAM FISHER 



With the pride of the mother at home, the 1942 
Obelisk listed its "Men in Service". With the 
drain of 3,500 students to the war, the 1943 list 
expanded to six pages. 



Thirty-four 



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f4W> 





Harwood Avenue became an impromptu physical 
training grounds when the Army Air Corps Cadets 
invaded SINU for education and training sessions. 




Recruiters from every branch of service took ad- 
vantage of the manpower on the college campuses. 



Thirty-five 




A fixture at every school function and activity, 
volunteers peddled war bonds and stamps. The 
girls also organized groups to make bandages. 



Football Maroons Benched for 1943 Schedule 



As the SINU population plummeted 
from 2,180 in 1941 to 850 in the war-torn 
years, over 3,500 Southern men and wom- 
en cut their college days short to join the 
services and 28 faculty members left their 
classrooms temporarily for service duty. 

Southern had to withstand its own 
"invasion" when the 69th College Train- 
ing Detachment (Air Corps) settled its 
training base on the SINU campus March 
1, 1943. Over a span of 18 months, SINU 
served as the training grounds for 1,069 
Air Cadets who were a joy and a headache 
to the University at the same time. Girls 
abandoned their precious Anthony Hall for 
the cadets, while professors accustomed 
themselves to a class of uniformed stu- 
dents. Early morning hours found the boys 
exercising in the military style and later 
in the classroom for technical and general 
courses of study offered by SINU. 



Miss Gladys Williams, greeted by President Pul- 
liam, retired as head of the SINL' Art Department 
in 1943. Burnett Shryock, an alumnus, replaced her. 




ThirtySix 




Athletic competition on the Southern 
scene felt the impact of the depleted male 
enrollment. The football team was dis- 
banded in 1943, while track and tennis 
schedules were reduced, gymnastics had 
only a skeleton team without meets, and 
the turnout of basketball Maroons was the 
smallest in history. Southern also lost a 
dedicated coach and athletic director of 
30 years with the death of General William 
McAndrew in 1943. 



Recruiting desks were permanent fixtures in SINU's 
halls to serve the enlisting men during war years. 



The Fighting Men of the 1943 Obelisk were Gayhn 
Jackson, James Jackson, John Koethe, Joe Konya. 




Thirty-Seven 



New Colleges Created 
With University Status 



As the war remained dominant in the 
national eye, the administrators at Southern 
forged ahead with those never-ending plans 
for "bigger and better things." Not even a 
world war could stop that. 

The days of the teachers college had 
begun to reach their limit in the early 1940s, 
as area students began to clamor for less of 
the "Be a teacher!" degrees and an ex- 
pansion towards recognized degrees in lib- 
eral arts. A gratifyingly united response 
from the Southern Illinois area prompted 
Senator R. G. Crisenberry to introduce his 
bills in 1941. After months in the committee 
stage, the bills reached the actual legisla- 
tive struggle. In explaining the importance 
of the measures, Pulliam pointed to a map 
of Southern Illinois. "There's ignorance in 
them there hills," he said. "All we want is 
the strait jacket taken off our Carbondale 
school." And on the last day of the legisla- 
tive session, June 30, 1943, the House of 
Representatives broke the suspense with a 
vote of 109 to 4. Pulliam and his campaign- 
ers had won an important battle for SINU. 



Before the days of NCAA gymnastics. SINU's 
squad abandoned its exhibition schedules and en- 
tered the competitive world. This 1943 team was 
rated the top team by the Amateur Athletic Union. 




Thirty-Eight 




Southern Knights a male organization for SINU 
spirit, began a new tradition in 1942 with the 
Homecoming presentation of the Sphinx. 



>• ■"• 






{ 4i^ 



.- ^ 



• I 



%il 




Dr. Charles Tenney, before his days as vice presi- 
dent, coached the SINU tennis squad to a perfect 
season in 1943 to win the HAC Championship. 




Health Services at SINU in 1942 added the pre- 
military check-up to its list of services. 





The Crisenberry Bills were a liber- 
ator for SINU. Southern still continued to 
provide new crops of teachers, but gone 
were the days of transferring to another 
college to obtain a liberal arts degree. 
The bills granted SINU a limited univer- 
sity status, allowing the school to confer 
liberal arts degrees and master's degrees 
in education. Degrees in agriculture, en- 
gineering, law, dentistry, medicine, and 
pharmacy were prohibited by the law, but 
Southern was allowed to establish colleges 
in any other fields. 

With the University amid another 
growing period, Pulliam was leading 
SINU with his characteristic courage and 
energy. But a World War I injury had 
placed a limit to this energy, which he 
ignored and drove himself to a final col- 
lapse from overstrain. Pulliam directed 
the University from his bed for several 
months, but Southern lost its sixth presi- 
dent during the spring of 1944. 



Miss Imogene Harris reigned over the 1940 Dun- 
bar Homecoming for Negro students. The first 
integrated Homecoming dance was held in 1943. 



Thirty-Nine 




Under the direction of Coach Glenn "Abe" Mar- 
tin, the Maroons reached new heights in 1946 by 
capturing the NAIA Basketball Championship. 



Returning to Southern Illinois from the University 
of Texas, Dr. Chester F. Lay became president 
of Southern Illinois Normal University in 1945. 





Homecoming spirit behind the Maroons was high, 
and pretty girls were always ready to ride on an im- 
promptu float, as long as it was a new 1941 model! 



Forty 



)l>tlr. 








1946 NAIA Champions. FRONT ROW: Bill 
Crum, Roy Ragsdale. Don Sheffer. Lee Cabutti, 
Gene Stotlar. SECOND ROW; Eugene Davidson, 
Dick Foley, Tommy Gher, Chester Glover, Bill 



Malinsky, Coach Glenn Martin. THIRD ROW: 
Calvin Collins, Quentin Stinson. Richard Harmon, 
Sam Milosevich. and Carl Birkner. 



Returning Veterans Greeted by New President 



Obelisk. 1945. 




After an interim period of 14 months 
with Dr. Bruce W. Merwin, an SINU staff 
member since 1929, serving as acting 
president, the State Teachers College 
Board selected the seventh president of 
Southern, Dr. Chester F. Lay. Dr. Lay, a 
native Southern Illinoisan from Golconda, 
came to Southern from the University of 
Texas with a wealth of university business 
experience behind him. 

Southern was at a critical stage in 
1945. With the three new colleges still in 
infant stage, a man with university ex- 
perience was needed; and though Dr. Lay 
was a dark horse candidate for the office, 
his background seemed to fill the bill. He 
was an administrator with a taste for de- 
tails. In his first months at Southern, Dr. 
Lay was quoted to have said, "When I 
came here, the first thing I saw was the 
fence needed painting, the second that the 
doors on the women's toilets were hung 
wrong. I am glad to say that both these 
conditions have been corrected." And Dr. 
Lay personally supervised the work. 



Forty-One 




Led by Dr. Dorothy Davies. Southern girls turned 
out in force for Women's Athletic Association 
events, especially the basketball trips to Eastern. 



Fair, Rehn, and Abbott Direct College Divisions 



The College of Education received 
its first dean in 1945, Dr. Eugene R. Fair 
of Mankato State Teachers' College in 
Minnesota. After the resignation of Dr. 
Fair, Dr. Lay filled the office with the 
appointment of Dr. Douglas E. Lawson, a 
member of the education staff. Vital to 
the College of Education in its organiza- 
tional days, Dr. Lawson has left a name- 
sake for SIU, Lawson Hall. 

Another by-product of the Crisen- 
berry Bills, the College of Liberal Arts 
and Science was given its first dean in 
1945. Dean T. W. Abbott advanced from 
the chemistry department and former 
director of the Extension Division. The 
curriculum of the LA&S section was 
already well developed in 1945 and could 
now offer full degrees. 

The deanship of the most expansive 
of the three colleges was given to Dr. 
Henry J. Rehn. Before assuming the head 
role in the College of Vocations and Pro- 
fessions, Dean Rehn served as professor 
of business management at Temple Uni- 
versity. This college provided SINU's 
vocational studies in areas as diverse as 
agriculture, speech, home economics and 
was ill-defined under the law. 





A mysterious tradition of SIU, The Cannon has 
stood before Old Main for almost a century, 
oblivious to paint, tar. and feathers. 



Forty-Two 




Former Director of Extension, Dr. T. W. Abbott 
was named dean of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 




This bevy of beauties, 1949 Miss Southern contest- 
ants posed for the Obelisk photographer. 



Dr. Henry J. Rehn assumed the duties of the first 
dean of the College of Vocations and Professions. 



Forty-Three 




A 1948 aerial view shows Southern's compact 
campus complete with its eight major buildings. 



Graduate School Enrollment Reaches 101 in 1946 



The quality of Dr. Lay's leadership 
of the university has been the subject of 
much discussion. Dr. Lay had been fore- 
warned that he might meet with much 
opposition in the faculty ranks at Southern, 
but he actually was welcomed by a faculty 
more than willing to help recharge the 
growth process that had been sparked 
under President Pulliam. But Dr. Lay 
maintained a distrust for his faculty and 
assistants and irritations arose. As the 
misunderstandings and irritations be- 
came magnified, so did the tension. And in 
1948, Dr. Lay quietly resigned to accept 
a call from Southern Methodist University, 
ending a stormy period for SINU. 

Looking at Dr. Lay's administration 
in retrospect, however, his achievements 
are clear. He was a concerned and dedi- 
cated worker, sadly without delegation of 
authority, who exerted great efforts to 
increase the meager graduate school en- 
rollment from 11 at its opening in 1945 
to 101 in the summer, 1946. The exten- 
sion program developed, expanded, and 
flourished under his encouragement. He 
started the trend towards emphasis on 
research with the vital appointment of Dr. 
Carl Lindegren to the Director of Biologi- 
cal Research. And perhaps most impor- 
tant, during Dr. Lay's term SINU broke 
its major tie with its restricted teachers' 
college background. The 65th General 
Assembly dropped the "Normal" out of 
the school's title in 1947, leaving it with 
its name. Southern Illinois University. 




Dr. Douglas Lawson was recalled from a Hawaii 
leave to become College of Education dean. 



Forty-four 



WE AlKTrfmrnMAmmUk 




Having broken the shackles of a "Normal" school, 
SIU students praised the legislative action with a 
"We Ain't Normal Anymore" float in 1947. 



Down at the ol' swimmin' hole, 1950 swimming 
classes were held at the Crab Orchard Lake. 



^ ■i^~t'*'TJi E 




Homecoming rallies in downtown Caibondale really 
had something to yell about in 1947 as the Maroons 
blanked Eastern Illinois Teachers College 29 to 0. 




Forty-five 



1949-1968 The Expansion Years 




SIU Presidential Chair 
Filled by Delyte Morris 



With the resignation of Dr. Lay, the 
State Teachers College Board was again 
faced with the task of filling the presi- 
dency of SIU. The Board quickly called 
upon a former applicant for the position, 
Dr. Delyte W. Morris. At the time of the 
call. Dr. Morris was serving as the di- 
rector of the Speech and Hearing Clinic 
at Ohio State University. He accepted the 
call from Southern and assumed his presi- 
dential duties on September 10, 1948. 

Dr. Morris, like his predecessor, 
was a Southern Illinois native, hailing 
from Xenia, a small town nearly 100 
miles north of Carbondale. His under- 
graduate education came from Park Col- 
lege where he first encountered the self- 
help program— a prelude to Southern's 
student employment program. 

Dr. Morris was the last of Southern's 
presidents to be selected by the State 
Teachers College Board. Under the state 
administration of Governor Adlai Steven- 
son, a separate appointed Board of 
Trustees was established for SIU, the 
system still followed today. This act of- 
fered Dr. Morris greater flexibility in 
working with the legislature, for the 
independent board undoubtedly had greater 
sympathy for the needs of the campus 
than had a board governing five colleges. 




Dr. Delyte Wesley Morris moved into the presi- 
dent's office as the eighth president of SIU. leaving 
a notable position in speech at Ohio State. 



Congratulations were in order for Dr. Morris as he 
accepted the presidency at the age of 42 in 1949. 



Forty-einht 





Official cutter for SIU's 75th birthday cake. Dr. 
Morris joined in the Diamond Jubilee celebration. 





.-^F 









An avid fan of the SR! football Maroons. Dr. Morris 
joined Dr. Orville Alexander in the rainy stands. 



In his second year as president Dr. Morris exu- 
berantly crowned Miss Southern, Charlotte Tucker. 



Forty-nine 




Viewed from the tower of Old Main, Carbondale 
landscape lays barren of the towers to come. 



Inauguration Launches Diamond Jubilee Days 



With seven months as president of SIU 
behind him, Dr. Delyte W. Morris was of- 
ficially inaugurated on May 5, 1949. To 
add to the gala event, the inauguration 
ceremonies marked the opening of the 
Diamond Jubilee celebration, Southern's 
seventy-fifth birthday. 

With all the pomp and circumstance, 
colored hoods and flowing robes that an 
educational ceremony deserves. Dr. 
Morris was received into office before 
SIU's faculty, 95 representatives from 
other colleges and universities, and Illi- 
nois' Governor Adlai Stevenson. 

Dr. Morris wasted no time in setting 
forth his philosophy of direction. In his 
inaugural address, he stressed the role of 
leadership Southern must play in the eco- 
nomic and cultural advancement of the 
region — an underlying force to guide future 
years of unprecedented expansion. 

Extending the Diamond Jubilee cele- 

Extending the Diamond Jubilee cele- 
bration throughout the year of 1949, July 
2 was recognized as the Founder's Day 
for SIU — the first day classes were held 
in 1874. A ceremony much like those for 
the first two main buildings was held to 
lay the cornerstone for the training school 
building. Later named University School 
and renamed Pulliam Hall, this building 
marked the first major campus addition 
since McAndrew Stadium in 1938. 




In a Masonic ceremony complete with high hat and 
tails, the Grand Master of the lodge adds the ce- 
ment to University Schools' cornerstone in 1949. 



Fifty 




In his "country clothes" at a faculty party, Dr. 
Morris proves even presidents can have fun. 




'^Jf' n d 



Spring Carnival brought big names to Southern as 
Benny Goodman and his band serenaded the students. 



Frame houses holding most of the administra- 
tive offices proved to be hazardous as the 
dean of men's offices went up into flames. 




Fifty-one 





Student Council president stimulated his mind in 
leisure time with the favorite of the '50s, Pogo. 



Carbondale population moved into the 11,000 column 
as Southern doubled and tripled its enrollment. 



U. School Tops Allyn in Teaching Facilities 




Cars may be sleeker and businesses revamped, but 
Illinois Avenue remains Carbondale's "main drag." 



Fifty-two 




University School finally rose to a reality in 1950 
with the last of three state fund appropriations. 




Hitting the air waves first in 1958, Southern's radio 
station featured live entertainment in early days. 



With the opening of the University 
School, an educational center of sprawling 
classic achitecture, the teacher training 
program at SIU entered a new phase. 

Actual teacher training experience 
began early in the Normal's history. Dur- 
ing his career at SINU from 1913 to 1935, 
Wallace A. Furr set up the original stu- 
dent teaching program with headquarters 
in the specially designed Allyn Building. 
An auditorium in University School com- 
memorates Furr for his innovation. 

The Allyn Building was adequate at 
first with "every sanitary convenience, 
including modern drinking fountains." 
But as the spectre of teacher training 
grew, so did the enrollment. The oft- 
times overheated, and overflowing building 
became a sore spot for energetic educa- 
tors. As the halls of the new school filled 
with young voices, these educators gloried 
in their new facilities. 

Student teachers were given their 
work experience in two phases. One was, 
of course, the Allyn training school. The 
second was developed under President 
Shryock as Allyn became overcrowded. 
Students were sent to unaffiliated rural 
schools for their experience and later 
as far away as Carterville High School. 



Fifty-three 



The early 1950s found Southern in the 
midst of more growing pains. Every avail- 
able room, closet, and basement was in 
use for classrooms and, though the money 
was not readily available, more space 
seemed a necessity. Wheeler Library 
was rapidly becoming inadequate for study 
and book space, and plans for an expan- 
sive new library for SIU were in the off- 
ing. The majority of 3,086 students were 
either commuters or lived off-campus, 
for Anthony Hall of the 1913 era still 
remained the only on-campus dorm. World 
War II veterans were joined by Korean 
War veterans to finish their college years. 
A federal war plant, rather austere and 
barren in appearance, was converted into 
Southern Acres to provide housing facili- 
ties for the veterans and their families. 
When the housing problem became even 
more acute, plans were made to construct 
"temporary barracks" of Chautauqua 
housing on the edge of campus for the 
influx of families. These "temporary" 
structures have survived for two decades 
in the never-ending battle for space. 




Currently Assistant to the Vice-President, I. Clark 
Davis served a record 15 years as dean of students. 




An ancient Wheeler Library became increasingly 
cramped, plans for the future Morris Library 
emerged from the drawing board. 



Fifty-four 




Plagued by autograph-seekers, folk balladeer Burl 
Ives entertained audiences at Music I'nder the Stars. 



'k 




'■:,■' -^^pB-- 


^<0IS^1^ 


,■ ■"' ' •■ /' i ■■■'• 


"^ipc 






\ 


A rather peacefully neglected spot. Lake Ridgeway 
saw its end in 1952 before bowing to a parking lot. 





SIU Struggles With Its Own 'Race for Space' 



In a cycle of fashion, the saddle shoes popular in 
the '50s made their way back into style in late '60s. 




Fifty-five 



When the privilege of granting a 
liberal arts degree was given Southern in 
1945, a great administrative task fell on 
the shoulders of the dean — to organize a 
well-structured college with its many 
diverse subjects and staff it with able 
men. Under Dean Abbott the college took 
shape quickly, and in the early '50s 
LA&S took on a four-fold plan with 16 
departments. The Physical Sciences 
grouping included chemistry, geology, 
mathematics, and physics and astronomy 
departments. Biological Sciences broke 
down into botany, microbiology, physiol- 
ogy, and zoology departments. The Social 
Studies field included geography, govern- 
ment, history, and sociology and anthro- 
pology departments. And finally, the Hu- 
manities division diverged into English, 
foreign languages, philosophy and some 
religion courses. 

Each of these departments had, of 
course, faculty members who have de- 
voted most of their university careers to 
the development of Southern with out- 
standing service. Dr. J. W. Neckers and 
Dr. E. H. Hadley have presided over the 
chemistry labs for a total of 64 years. 
Dr. Walter B. Welch joined the Depart- 
ment of Botany in 1938, later to become 
the chairman of the department. Chair- 
man of the Department of Government 
since 1950, Dr. Orville Alexander has 
served in a myriad of positions, admini- 
strative and instructional, since his ar- 
rival on Southern's campus in 1938. Also 
starting in government and moving to the 
Graduate School dean, the late Willis G. 
Swartz served SIU over 30 years. Foreign 
Languages department roster marks Dr. 
Vera Peacock and Dr. J. Gary Davis in 
the distinguished service group, both join- 
ing the faculty in 1930. To designate every 
meritorious faculty member in LA&S 
would be impossible, but the dedication 
behind 30 years of service distinguishes 
such educators in their profession. 




Dr. J. W. Neckers joined the SIU Chemistry faculty 
in 1927, serving as department chairman for 38 years. 



Industrial education, prelude to the School of Technol- 
ogy, numbered among the pre-professional courses. 




Fifty-Six 




Giant City Lodge provided a rustic setting for an 
informal gathering of SIU's 1951 faculty members. 



Liberal Arts Diffuses Into 16 Departments 




Life Science, opened in 1954, offered a giant step in 
modern facilities over Old Science (Altgeld Hall). 




Sampling Crab Orchard Lake for SIU Fish Re- 
search, the project was a by-product of the research 
division established by Dr. Carl Lindegren in 19-17. 



Fifty. Seven 




U.S. Highway 51, which ran through the heart of 
the campus in 1951, was detoured past Parkinson 
Laboratories during campus construction. 




Quick construction of barracks housing for veter- 
ans' families preceded today's prefabricated homes. 



Kappa Delta Alpha Variety Show, later renamed 
Theta Xi Variety Show, began in 1947 and has ex- 
panded to a "two-night extravaganza" in 22 years. 



Fifly-EiBht 





Whether a university has 3.000 or 30.000 students, 
a line at the Textbook Service seems inevitable. 



Variety Show Introduces Entertainment Tradition 




Looking ahead to the University Centennial still 
23 years in the future, the Alpha Phi Omega fra- 
ternity filled a time capsule to be opened in 1974. 



As the campus of SIU began to spread 
beyond the boundaries of the original 
quadrangle with the proposed construc- 
tion of a new library and the Life Science 
building, students stepped up the activities 
for their out-of-class hours. Gone were 
the days of Socratic and Zetetic Literary 
Societies and the chaperoned date. 

The Greek system continued to ex- 
pand on Southern's campus. Local fra- 
ternity Kappa Delta Alpha became a na- 
tional chapter of Theta Xi in November 
1951. As KDA's and continuing as Theta 
Xi's, the fraternity has sponsored an an- 
nual all-campus variety show that has 
remained a highlight of winter quarter 
for independents and Greeks alike. 

Service fraternity Alpha Phi Omega 
has consistently contributed service to 
Southern. Forward-looking members in 
1951 engineered the placement of a hol- 
low munitions shell "time capsule" on 
Shryock Auditorium steps. The shell re- 
mains to be opened as a part of the L'ni- 
versity Centennial activities in 1974. 



Fifty-Nine 



Egyptian Saluki Lives 'A Dog's Life' at SIU 




Head Coach Bill Waller gave King Tut. the original 
Saluki mascot, his first introduction to football. 



Every Southern student must pose for an ID pic- 
ture, golden-haired King Tut being no exception. 



In 1951 the Graduate School enroll- 
ment exceeded 400, the Obelisk ex- 
panded to its present 9" x 12" format, and 
the Southern Illinois University Maroons 
decided they didn't like their name. 

Rather ironic, many thought the team 
name Maroons was not colorful enough, 
not fitting for teams of a full university. 
Thus, a campus election poll was initiated 
to find a new label for the SIU teams. And 
the improbable winner illustrated the 
Southern desire to distinguish itself from 
the ordinary. The new official title and 
mascot was the Saluki — a streamlined, 
smooth-haired Egyptian hunting dog. The 
first of these rather rare dogs to serve 
as the SIU mascot was King Tut, the sire 
of a long line of Salukis to preside over 
team competition. And though the choice 
was in keeping with the "Little Egypt" 
area of Southern Illinois, it promised to 
bring reactions from future competitors — 
"What the hell is a Saluki??" 




Sixty 




TroBAUGHS STORE | 

lillll!l#igl!!l!!!!!^iim| 

" ™ ifi II il III HI 11^ 




-r^"'> ■-"'^^*^v-^?i'#. ■ 



Trobaugh's Store, practically an institution on the 
campus, had more expansive headquarters in 1951. 



— ,*^ 




Before its days as the University Cafeteria in 1951, 
this building on Thompson Street housed a cafe, a 
dance floor, and W. C. Fly's book store. 



Across from Old Main, The Canteen attracted SIU 
students in their off hours. Residential homes oc- 
cupied the future Home Economics building site. 




Sixty-One 



vl^WV 




Construction on the initial stage of Morris Library 
began in 1951 with a later addition of five floors. 



Regulation uniforms, down to the shoe strings, were 
dispensed to ROTC cadets in their first year. 



After the United States Air Force be- 
came a separate member of the armed 
forces under the National Security Act of 
1947, movement began to infiltrate the 
college level for the need of Air Force 
Reserve Officer's Training Corps. South- 
ern proved no exception here, and in 1951 
students and faculty alike voted upon 
establishing an AFROTC unit at SIU. 
The vote was an enthusiastic yes, and the 
paper work began to flow. 

Fall of 1951 was the first to be greeted 
by the "men in blue" as 645 boys enrolled 
in the first year under Lieutenant Colonel 
Oliver K. Halderson, seven officers and 
six enlisted men. The Board of Trustees 
ruled the ROTC program mandatory for 
all freshman and sophomore men, so the 
advanced course enrollment fell off. 

The Air Science curriculum for the 
first and second year cadets included 60 
hours of world geography, international 
affairs, introduction to aerial warfare with 
some elementary military training in- 
struction. These hours were coupled with 
30 hours of leadership, drill, and exercise 
of command to complete the basic course. 
The advanced courses involved the more 
technical aspects of training, with 60 
hours of officer development training and 
90 hours of officer career training. These 
diversified hours no doubt prepared the 
ROTC cadets for their commission as an 
Air Force second lieutenant. 




Sixly-Two 




AJK 




Erecting lights to illuminate the field completed 
McAndrew Stadium named for Coach McAndrew. 



Huge slices of sloppy watermelon were a treat for 
freshmen as the feast became an annual event. 



AFROTC Program Attracts 645 in Initial Year 



1951 Commencement exercises in McAndrew 
Stadium graduated nearly 300 SIU students. 





Across from Old Main in the early '50's. The 
Canteen was "the place" for a quick Coke. 



Coached by Bill Waller, wrestling was added to the 
roster of intercollegiate competition at SIU in 1951. 




With hemlines closer to the ankles than to their 
knees, six girls competed for the 1951 Homecoming 
Queen. Pat Taylor, far right, was crowned queen. 



Sixty. Four 





Woody and Dowdell 
Expand Dorm Areas 



The campus was "hoppin"' in 1954 
in more ways than one. The OBELISK 
recorded the Homecoming dance with, 
"High spots of the evening were the re- 
lease of a fish net full of balloons from 
overhead and a huge double-line Bunny 
Hop." The dances may have been differ- 
ent, but the housing shortage remained the 
same. Dowdell Halls, new residences for 
men, were opened to 200 Southern men. 
Nicknamed the "Cardboard Jungle", the 
halls included a recreation hall, a store, 
and a hobby shop. With Woody Hall the 
refuge of women students, Anthony Hall 
opened its 41-year-old doors to men, with 
a new experience — "This is the first time 
that men living on campus have had the 
opportunity to eat in their own building." 



Taking a tour of the new dorm construction, Lucy 
Woody viewed her namesake dormitory in 1953. 



A highUght of the annual Greek Week, Greek Sing 
was held on the steps of the auditorium in 1953. 



Dick Gregory touched off a professional career in 
comedy with the first place trophy in the individual 
category in the 1953 Theta Xi Variety Show. 





Sixty-Five 



2 Colleges, 4 Schools Emerge from 1955 Shuffle 



The expansive College of Vocations 
and Professions finally succumbed to di- 
versification in 1953, creating several 
separate divisions. After operating under 
this status for several years, full-fledged 
schools were established. The School of 
Communications was organized in 1955 
under the leadership of Dean C. Horton 
Talley, former chairman of the speech 
department, to coordinate the univer- 
sity's curricula in public communications 
media. Further reorganization in 1956 
expanded Communications' to radio-TV, 
journalism, printing and photography, 
speech, speech correction, and theatre. 

Headed by Dean Wendell Keepper, a 
new School of Agriculture was formed 
from the Division of Rural Studies in 1956. 
Agriculture included the Department of 
Agriculture, the University Farms, and 
the Illinois Horticulture Experiment Sta- 
tion. The farms covered 683 acres of 
Southern Illinois land, contrasted with the 
present 1900 acres near Carbondale and 
183 acres near Belleville. 

The School of Fine Arts was formed 
in 1955 with Dr. Burnett Shryock as dean 
with a dual curriculum in music and art. 
Completing the list of new schools in SIU's 
burst of expansion was the School of Busi- 
ness in 1956. Dr. Henry J. Rehn, former 
dean of College of Vocations and Profes- 
sions, was selected as the business dean. 

Industrial education and home eco- 
nomics departments found themselves in 
an unusual status after the organizing 
shuffle. They retained their functions as 
departments but were separate entities, 
under no school. Home economics was 
granted school rankings in 1957, but in- 
dustrial education and technology re- 
mained a "floater" until 1959. 




When the School of Communications emerged Irom 
the Department of Speech in 1955. Dr. C. Horton 
Talley. chairman of the speech department, was 
appointed dean. He holds a doctorate from Iowa. 



A widely traveled consulting agriculture econo- 
mist, Dr. Wendell Keepper has served as dean of 
the School of Agriculture since its formation in 1955. 




Sixty-Six 





Son of a former president of Southern Illinois Uni- 
versity. Dr. Burnett Shryock became dean of the 
School of Fine Arts when it was formed in 1955. 



Eileen Quigley was appointed dean of School of 
Home Economics in 1956. Home Economics had 
previously been the Department of Household Arts. 



Buren Robbins. chairman of the Radio-TV Depart- 
ment, gave daily newcasts around 1956 from the 
original radio station in one of the many barracks. 





Governor William G. Stratton took his turn with the 
trowel as President Morris and Board of Trustees 
chairman .John Page Wham observed in the laying 
of the Agriculture Building cornerstone in 1956. 



Sixty-Seven 




Gus says vending machines on the SIU campus 
seem to be programmed; "Tis better to receive 
than to give." 



Gus says the U.S. should be able to fight a more 
intelligent war in the future with the increase in 
the draft of graduate students. 




"Dapper Gus, the Campus Cuss" has 
forced his way into the traditions of SIU 
with merciless commentary on the pages 
of the DAILY EGYPTIAN. His presence 
began in a fashion akin to "Kilroy was 
here" of the World War II era, with com- 
ments and remarks mysteriously appear- 
ing among campus graffiti. Gus Bode's 
official journalistic debut came on April 
13, 1956, when the newspaper's editorial 
page needed an attention-getter. 

The little man with the incognito 
identity gained in popularity over the 
years, until one year a candidate for cam- 
pus office complained that Gus was 
siphoning off too many votes! His tongue- 
in-cheek comments spare no one — instruc- 
tors, students, administrators, and the 
university all feel the sting of his wit. But 
just WHO is Gus Bode? Those who know 
continue to remain vague, but perhaps he 
is the only honest and fearless entity at 
Southern Illinois University. 




Gus says he's working hard at building a kite to 
carry a camera over Neely Hall's sundeck on the 
first hot day. 

Gus says judging from the mud. the Spring Carnival 
should have been called the Spring Sty. 



Sixty-EiBht 




Gus says anyone can flunk out of here, but getting 
expelled is enormously complicated. 




Gus says first it was an increase in the athletic fee, 
now there's a hike in the parking; so he's wonder- 
ing what's next . . . pay toilets? 



Gus Bode Began Tongue-in-Cheek Humor in 1956 



Gus says if finishing of Morris Library progresses 
as rapidly as the Physical Sciences Building, his 
grandchildren will help with the final painting. 



Gus says now that some student senators want to 
legalize marijuana on campus, the University is 
going to pot. 






Dean of VTI since its organization in 1950, Ernest 
Simon was among the team of VTI faculty to travel 
to Vietnam to set up a vocational-technical school. 



Cutting wood to rough lengths on a hydraulic cut- 
off saw is the first step in processing lumber in 
Forest Products Technology, a program since 1955. 



VTI Program 'One of a Kind' in the Country 



Dental Hygiene, a two-year program established in 
1961, trains students in a real-life situation. 




Seventy 




Cosmetology curriculum at VTI includes hair styl- 
ing, plus meeting basic General Studies requirements. 




Models and styles of cars have changed since 1954, 
but the curriculum for automotive technology ma- 
jors remains flexible for automotive innovations. 



As the University began to expand its 
boundaries outside an education and lib- 
eral arts school, a growing interest be- 
came apparent in vocational education. 
SIU became a pioneer in 1950, when the 
Board of Trustees established the Voca- 
tional Technical Institute, the first state- 
supported, college-connected vocational 
technical institute in the United States. 

VTI set up shop in a World War II 
Ordnance Plant 11 miles east of campus 
with offices, workshops, and dormitories. 
E. J. Simon, dean of the Institute, in- 
structed the first VTI class on October 
16, 1950—12 carpenters in a blueprint 
class huddled around a pot-bellied stove. 
The VTI curriculum has expanded to 
include business, cosmetology, drafting, 
retailing, automotive technology, all linked 
with academic courses from SIU. 

VTI has "come a long way" since 
those early 1950 days. Modern buildings 
have been added to the 138 acre tract, 
with more coming in the future. Curricu- 
lum expansion added practical nursing, 
dental technology and hygiene, commer- 
cial art, data processing, mortuary sci- 
ence, aviation technology, correction and 
law enforcement, and highway and civil 
technology to the roster. And with the in- 
creasing importance of technological edu- 
cation in the modern age, the real expan- 
sion of VTI has only begun. With the 
promise of new developments to come. 
Chancellor Robert MacVicar referred to 
SIU's vocational technical education as 
"the real touchstone for solving many of 
our social and economic problems." 



Seventy-One 




8iBes..^i:^^'- 



Not fully recovered from the construction process, 
the $2.5 million library epitomized the vigorous 
growing trend that developed at Southern in the '50s. 



SIU's Open Stacks Are Rarity in College Libraries 



Wheeler Library was growing old 
gracefully in the '50s, but nonetheless was 
growing old. Its facilities were rapidly 
showing themselves to be inadequate for a 
booming university and a new library 
seemed to fit into the growing plan. The 
result was Morris Library. The long, 
sleek structure of what was to become 
"Southern brick" featured two floors and 
a full basement of study and stacks area, 
plus an elaborate high-ceilinged lobby of 
gleaming marble. Completed in 1956 and 
dedicated in 1958, the Library was de- 
signed specifically for expansion with a 
five-story tower when the need arose. 
This tower was opened in 1964, Morris 
Library passed the million-volume mark 
in 1968, and became a rarity among large 
university libraries with its open-stacks. 

Morris Library has become the hub 
of much of the educational activity at SIU. 
Its facilities include a comprehensive 
learning resources center and a film li- 
brary providing films for university 
classes as well as area schools. The li- 
brary as a whole is divided into four ma- 
jor sections — education library, humani- 
ties library, social studies library, and 
science library. Each is supplied with a 
complete inner-library of periodicals as 
well as a share of the Library's million 
volume totals. In addition to collections 
of law and technical books, Morris Li- 
brary includes an auditorium, a rare book 
collection, the SIU Archives, plus facili- 
ties for individual and group study. 



MUSIC LISTENING 
AREA 




Individual turntables and headsets facilitate music 
courses' "outside reading" in music listening area. 



Seventy-Two 



With student numbers climbing, more study space 
became a necessity and the Library tower began to 
take shape. One floor was opened in completed study 
lounge decor while others awaited finishing touches. 




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SOUTHERN ILLINOIS 
UNIVERSITY 

ESTABLISHED 1869 



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I N N A T LI R E 

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TEACHING HOW TO LOVE THE BEST 
BUT TO KEEP THE HUMAN TOLICH 

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large as the book traffic increases with enrollment. 



THAT K N C S I E n C F I-i 

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Thought-provoking Statement of Objectives strike 
an imposing view in the lobby of Morris Library. 



The dedication of the Library in 1958 
also marked the formal dedication of the 
Statement of Objectives of Southern Illi- 
nois University as defined by the Board 
Trustees. Dominating the view from the 
main entrance, the objectives read: 

Southern Illinois University, estab- 
lished 1869, TO EXALT BEAUTY in 
God, in nature, and in Art; teaching how to 
love the best but to keep the human touch; 

TO ADVANCE LEARNING in all 
lines of truth wherever they may lead, 
showing how to think rather than what to 
think, assisting the powers of the mind in 
their self-development; 

TO FORWARD IDEAS AND IDEALS 
in our democracy, inspiring respect for 
others as for ourselves, ever promoting 
freedom with responsibility. 

TO BECOME A CENTER OF OR- 
DER AND LIGHT that knowledge may 
lead to understanding and understanding 
to wisdom. 



Seventy-Three 



Every Sport Captures 
Top Billing in '60, '61 



I960 and 1961 were charmed years 
for the SIU sports fans. Athletics had 
played the usual role in the development 
of the University — generating school 
spirit, stimulating competition and occa- 
sionally bringing recognition to the school. 
But the spotlight shone in full force in 
the early '60s as every major sport on 
the scoreboard hit winning pay dirt. 

The football Salukis traveled the un- 
defeated way for their first seven games 
in 1960, finishing the season with an 8-2 
record and the IIAC title. The 1960 track 
men joined the undefeated 6-0 ranks in 
dual meets, while the baseball and tennis 
teams both captured their third consecu- 
tive IIAC championships. In 1961, Charlie 
"Chico" Vaughn preluded his profes- 
sional career by leading the Saluki basket- 
ball squad to a 12-0 conference total and 
a 21-6 record for the season. 

Ray Padovan set American collegiate 
records in 50-yard freestyle and 100- 
yard freestyle on the swimming team, as 
the 1961 swimmers walked off with their 
second IIAC championship trophy in two 
years. Also in 1961, the SIU matmen took 
their third straight IIAC crown with an 
8-2 tally. This was the fifth championship 
in six years for the wrestlers. Working 
for future NCAA crowns, the gymnasts 
continued building their prowess by adding 
a third IIAC top honor to their trophy case. 




The halls of Old Main still feel the steps of class- 
bound students, although they have had their "face 
lifted" several times since their opening in 1886, 



st^ 




After a two-year trial period, the General Studies 
program was initiated in 1965, The program orig- 
inally required 96 hours for underclasses. 



Seventy-Four 




Dr. Morris tossed the first shovel of dirt for the 
ground-breaking ceremony to begin construction on 
the $4 million University Center March 13, 1959. 











Thompson Point's own Union of sorts, Lentz Hall, 
gave students a new place to wile away the hours. 






New freshmen of 1962 willingly tossed away their 
beanies, the last visible evidence of their status. 



Seventy-Five 



T.P. Area Designed 
To House Over 2,000 

With more and more students invad- 
ing SIU every year, the University began 
to be faced with a critical problem — where 
should we put them? Woody Hall was still 
the only major on-campus dormitory, and 
off-campus housing was the rule rather 
then the exception. Thus, in 1955, a major 
move toward on-campus housing was 
initiated, and the Thompson Point dormi- 
tory complex hit the drawing boards. 

Six living structures in the modern 
brick-and-glass architecture and a com- 
mons building arose on the scenic edge of 
the Thompson Lake. And they were done 
none too soon. Anticipating an earlier 
completion date, residents were assigned 
to one of the TP dorms, but they found 
themselves camping at Little Grassy and 
Giant City— all 240 of them! The 1957 
Obelisk recorded a unique sideline: 
"Arnold and Sabino Segobiano were as- 
signed a broom closet in the Southern 
Acres dormitories." 

Greeks and married students were 
next in line for on-campus housing, and in 
1961 a $3 million housing project was near 
completion. Small Group Housing living 
area, west of Thompson Point, provided 
sororities and fraternities with expan- 
sive, but regimented houses designed for 
fraternal living. Southern Hills east of the 
IC tracks offered family housing units for 
144 families. And suddenly, on-campus 
living became the rule, not the exception. 




The finished product of Thompson Point included 11 
dormitories accommodating 260 students in each. 










Finishing the last addition to Small Group Housing 
brought the total to 15 houses, providing sororities 
and fraternities with an on-campus Greek Row. 



Sleeping dorms, study rooms, and spacious living 
rooms provide SIU's Greeks with a "homier" 
atmosphere than other large-group dormitories. 




Seventy-Six 




SIU's East St. Louis branch, founded in 1957, serves 
the needs of the urban area with its headquarters 
in the old East St. Louis High School building. 




Edwardsville Campus 
Joins SIU 'Family' 



Dr. Morris began his efforts towards 
expansion as soon as he moved into the 
president's office, and to him the word 
expansion knew no bounds. His conception 
of SIU went far beyond the city Hmits of 
Carbondale and ultimately beyond the 
coasts of the United States. After VTI was 
established outside Carbondale, thoughts 
turned to actual branches of SIU to serve 
other areas' needs of college-hungry stu- 
dents. The Metro-East area near St. Louis 
was inviting because of its proximity and 
its need for college facilities. Dr. Morris 
worked to fill this need with branches of 
SIU set up in Alton (in the old Shurtleff 
College) and in East St. Louis (in the high 
school building.) But these branches, set 
up in 1957, were minute compared to what 
was forthcoming. 

The attendance in these branches 
proved the area's need for college facil- 
ities, and a more permanent site was 
sought. With an Illinois college bond issue 
granting Edwardsville $25 million in 1959, 
plus $1.5 million raised for the land pur- 
chase, the future Edwardsville campus 
of Southern Illinois University was born. 



Taking over the campus of the old Shurtleff College, 
Southern has maintained an Alton branch since 1957. 



Edwardsville's commuter-student body travels the 
modernistically landscaped campus mall near Love- 
joy Library during the daily rush betvk'een classes. 




Edwardsville Enrollment Hits 10,000 Mark in 4 Years 




Designed by Gyo Obata, the General Offices Build- 
ing follows the solid bulk and horizontal planes look. 




£;^^^ 











Construction began in December 1968 on the first 
on-campus housing units for Edwardsville. 



Edwardsville's Science and Tech Building is a near 
twin to Carbondale's Physical Science complex. 




Southern Illinois University, Ed- 
wardsville campus, moved out of a dream 
and into a reality in 1965 when its first 
official class was conducted. The tiny 
campus then included only a library and a 
campus then included only a library and a 
student center along the bluffs above the 
river bottomland outside Edwardsville. 

The Lovejoy Library, a $4 million 
storehouse for 340,000 books, was built 
for expansion in anticipation of the sure 
acceptance of the school. With the make- 
up of the student body being entirely com- 
muter students, the library can seat 1,600 
students at full capacity. The Edwards- 
ville campus is, at present, fairly isolated 
from the metropolitan areas so the Student 
Center takes on great importance as the 
gathering, meeting, and all-purpose build- 
ing for the University. 

The Edwardsville campus of 1969 in- 
cludes six buildings, designed in the Frank 
Lloyd Wright fashion. The first on-campus 
housing is under construction, and the en- 
rollment is continually rising figure. 

Chancellor John Rendleman projects 
figures of 12,400 for fall of 1969. The 
long-range plans in building the close- 
knit nucleus of six structures anticipate 
the development of Edwardsville into a 
major university in Illinois with an en- 
rollment of over 20,000 students. And with 
factors like the continually expanding 
curriculum, a new dental school program, 
and the need for an urban area university, 
20,000 is more than mere projection. 



Seventy-Eight 




Acres of parking for the 10,337 commuting students 
dominate a 1968 aerial view of the compact campus. 






The Communications Building houses a 500-seat 
auditorium, classrooms, and studio facilities for 
the yet-to-come television and FM-radio stations. 



The Peck Building of classroom area may offer 
shelter from the spring rains so familiar to any 
Southern student, Carbondale or Edwardsville. 



Seventy-Nine 



NIT Salukis Rate 
Nation-Wide Headlines 

Princeton has its Tiger; B.C. has its 
Eagle 

Rutgers is the Queensmen, a title 
truly regal. 

But from Frigid New York City to 
Kentucky's old Paduchee 

There's just one burning question — 
What the hell is a Saluki? 
Such was the greeting the 1967 basketball 
Salukis received from Jerry Isenberg of 
the Newark Star-Ledger when they 
pierced the skyline of New York City en- 
route to the revered National Invitational 
Tournament. Coach Jack Hartman led his 
"dream team" of the 1966-67 schedule 
through a bombastic season of 20-2 and 
earned the sports writers' nickname 
"Jack the Giant Killer." His team's 
amazing come-from-behind tactics had 
brought many a tense moment for the 
Southern fans, and names like Walt Fra- 
zier became a household word in Carbon- 
dale. But with the coverage of the NIT 
spectacle in March, 1967, everybody 
learned about the Salukis. 

The Salukis had a magic combination 
in 1967 with Walt Frazier, Dick Garrett, 
Ralph Johnson, Clarence Smith, Chuck 
Benson, Willie Griffin, and the Saluki 
bench. Headlines across the nation labeled 
the Salukis "hot-shooting, best-in-show, 
unshakeable, fiery, and champions." 
Hartman's five defeated St. Peter's, Duke, 
Rutgers, and Marquette for the champion- 
ship and Walt Frazier, on the threshold of 
a pro career, received the Most Valuable 
Player award of the 1967 NIT. 




Ten members of the NIT Saluki cage team enjoyed 
a walk and sightseeing trip around New York City. 





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Star Walt Frazier, now at home in New York with 
NBA's Knicks, arches a free throw to the hoop. 



The Madison Square Garden marquee announces 
the title game of the last NIT in the old Garden. 



Eighty 










Before the days of the Arena, gymnastics meets 
were held in the present Women's Gymnasium. 



Coached by Bill Meade, the SIU gymnastics squad 
captured the 1966 NCAA Gymnastics Championship 
before a capacity crowd at Pennsylvania State. 




Gymnastics star Frank Schmitz was often called 
"superathlete" and held world champion tram- 
poline honors. His death in 1966 was a tragic loss. 



Saluki Gymnasts Rate 
Among Best in Nation 

The evolution of sport has brought 
SIU gymnastics through the age of tumbl- 
ing exhibitions under the direction of Vin- 
cent Giovannia into a major spectator 
sport competition. College audiences 
across the nation have watched in awe the 
dexterity and grace of form that SIU's 
gymnasts develop by years of practice. 

The Southern Illinois University Gym- 
nastics Team has made victory history in 
the annals of SIU sports. After building 
team strength to capture a second in 
NCAA tournament competition in 1961, 
1962, and 1963, the gymnasts hit the big 
time of NCAA Champs in 1964, 1966, and 
1967. Under the coaching directions of 
Bill Meade, the squad racked up a phe- 
nomenal 68 consecutive dual meet winning 
streak. Until a five-point defeat in 1968, 
Meade's squad had not been on the los- 
ing side of the scoreboard since 1961. 



Eighty-One 



SIU's Interests Reach Foreign Shores in 1961 



As SIU moved into the '60s decade, 
departments were renovating their cur- 
ricula, schools were broadening their 
scope, and diversification became a key 
word. And to diversify meant to span the 
globe to Dr. Morris, and the International 
Services Division entered the scene. 

The original objectives established 
by the International Services Division still 
remain of prime importance in every 
project — "to provide an indispensible 
element in the mosaic of the educa- 
tional processes at the university in 
the areas of International Student Serv- 
ices, international projects, and curric- 
ulum development and research." 

SIU's first major project, begun May 
1, 1961, has sent 28 faculty members of 
the College of Education to Vietnam in an 
effort to establish and maintain a viable 
elementary education program for the 
nation. A similar five-year project along 
vocational-technical lines sent 13 VTI 
staff members to Vietnam to organize the 
Phu Tho Polytechnic School in Saigon, now 
one of the finest technical training opera- 
tions in Southeast Asia and understandably 
similar to the Carbondale-based VTI. 

International Services would not stop 
with one project, naturally, and proceeded 
to set up advisory services in Afghani- 
stan (1964), Nepal (1966) and Nigeria. 

In addition to these overseas proj- 
ects, SIU entered the Peace Corps trend of 
the Kennedy era. The University provided 
training for 270 experts in educational and 
technical fields in Honduras, Niger, Nepal, 
Senegal, Tunisia, and Guinea. 

For a University located in the near- 
center of the United States, SIU has de- 
veloped an unusual attraction to foreign 
students. With the Southern influence ex- 
tending to the Near and Far East, coupled 
with the drawing card of the Center of 
English as a Second Language, the num- 
ber of foreign students enrolled at South- 
ern has reached well over 850. 




President Morris greeted local teachers on his 
overseas tour of Southern Illinois University's 
elementary education project in Vietnam in 1966. 



Part of 270 Peace Corps volunteers trained at SIU 
contributed to a bridge construction in Nepal. 




Eighty-Two 




Arriving on assignment in Senegal, SIU Peace Corps 
trainees begin a socio-economic aid program. 





Foreign dress in the classroom is not an unusual 
sight as SIU's appeal to foreign students increases. 



A Ford Foundation grant to the International Ser- 
vices Division provided SIU's Jose Wilkins the op- 
portunity to teach in SIU's Nigerian project. 



Eiehty-Three 




Completed in 1960, the Home Economics building 
features a unique lounge-patio area, home man- 
agement apartment, as well as classroom space. 



Brick and Steel Blossom in Campus Expansion 




Sprawling longer than a luutball field, the million 
dollar Agriculture Building contains 26 classrooms, 
student and research labs, and auditorium facilities. 



k 




College of Education moved into its air conditioned 
Wham Building attached to U. School in 196-1. 




Still a mushroom of structural steel, the finished 
product of the SIU Arena houses Physical Education 
facilities and an arena with unobstructed viewing. 



Opened in 1961, the $4 million University Center 
contains cafeterias, lounges, bookstore, bowling 
alleys, ballrooms, and plans for future expansion. 




Southern Illinois University went its 
educational way for 22 years with no ma- 
jor additions to the eight permanent build- 
ings of the old quadrangle campus. But 
with the post-war boom and more fluid 
funding at the state level, the onslaught of 
construction began. And in 15 years, 12 
major buildings and 28 dormitories con- 
tributed to the sprawl of the campus. 

Innovations in the '60s were not only 
physical, however. The underclass cur- 
riculum received a thorough going over 
and the result was the initiation of the 
General Studies program in 1965. Requir- 
ing 96 quarter hours of study, the GS 
program was designed to give the students 
a more diversified area of knowledge as a 
basis for their major study concentration. 
The large lecture classes resulting in 
these required courses presented a need 
for large group teaching facilities, as well 
as becoming an endless topic of student 
complaint. Continual re-evaluation of the 
courses was maintained, but many pro- 
fessors probably considered the students' 
moanings "picky, picky, picky." 



Eighty-Five 



Stage I of Communications Building opened in 1966 
with facilities for speech, theatre, and radio-TV. 





Tower of the air-cooling systems for Communica- 
tions offers architectural relief to its sweeping lines. 



Lawson Multi-Media Center Unique to SIU 



Future home for the School of Business, General 
Classrooms' structural foundation began to rise on 
the northwest corner of the campus in 1964. 




Eiithly-Six 




Fascinating in a skeletal or completed form, Law- 
son Hall is a multi-media center. Its 10 lecture 
halls are equipped with audio-visual "wonders." 



A mere suggestion of its eventual appearance, the 
Technology complex includes three buildings for 
the School of Technology, a fourth in planning. 



Keeping pace floor by floor, twin dormitory towers 
rose to 17-story heights in 1968 to join Neely Hall 
in dominating the southern skyline of Carbondale. 






Mr. and Mrs. Fuller make their home in a geodesic 
dome in Carbondale and have it decorated with 
memorabilia from Fuller's extensive travels. 



A little-known fact about a well-known 
man— the popular song "Fool on a Hill" 
was written by the Beatles about R. Buck- 
minster Fuller. And to Fuller the Beatles 
wrote, "To R. Buckminster Fuller, the 
man most likely to change the world." 
Fuller is one of only three men to at- 
tain the title of University Professor at 
SIU. And a well deserved one it is, for 
this association has been a source of 
pride for SIU since he came in 1959. 
A fast thinking and young thinking 
man, even at 73, "Bucky" Fuller has been 
recognized as an architectural genius for 
his design of the geodesic dome. The dome 
is designed to take up more space with 
less structural material than any previ- 
ously designed structure, has no internal 
supports, and can be constructed in liter- 
ally hours. The geodesic domes have 
bloomed not only on the SIU campus, but 
the world over. Military installations on 
the DEW line use them, picnic shelters 
use them, Fuller lives in one in Carbon- 
dale, and, in gigantic proportions, the 
United States constructed one for its exhi- 
bition building at the Expo '67 in Montreal. 




With sections of the geodesic dome waiting to be 
fit in like a gigantic crossword puzzle. Mr. Fuller 
watches as the first dome was constructed at SIU. 



Einhty-EiRht 




Constructing the multi-sided dome for the United 
States exhibit at Expo '67 characteristically in- 
volved less time and materials than most 
structures, a strong point of the geodesic design. 



'Bucky' Fuller — The Man With Un-Square Ideas 





Recognized as a foremost "future thinker" of the 
modern day. Fuller was interviewed in his home by 
Walter Cronkite for a "21st Century" program. 



Eighty-Nine 



Homecoming stage shows were not 
added to the activities calendar until the 
early '60s when singers like Joni James or 
the Four Lads entertained student audi- 
ences in Shryock Auditorium. Big name 
entertainers began to appear on the ros- 
ter, however, when the SIU Arena was com- 
pleted and could accommodate crowds of 
more than 14,000. Numbered among the at- 
tractions have been Bob Hope, Sergio Men- 
dez and Brasil '66, Harry Belefonte, Hen- 
ry Mancini, Jose Feliciano, Johnny Rivers, 
and the Smothers Brothers. 





Spring 1965 saw the coming of folk group Peter. 
Paul and Mary with thought-provoking ballads 
at the Spring Festival Stage Show. 




Ferrante and Teicher, duo-piano team, captivated 
audiences of parents and students during concerts 
in Shryock Auditorium on Parents' Day 1966. 



Complete with the tales of Old Wierd Harold. Fat 
Albert, and the turtle heads. Bill Cosby filled 
the Arena with hilarity during spring quarter 1968. 



Ninety 




Sponsored by the Action Party. Diana Ross and the 
Supremes rated a full house in the Arena. The Mo- 
Town singers appeared during spring quarter 1967. 



Arena's Capacity Draws Big-Name Entertainers 





Sounds from south of the border flooded the .Arena 
for an exciting night with Herb Alpert and the Ti- 
juana Brass, who performed winter quarter 1967. 



Fall 1965 brought Nancy Wilson to South- 
ern for the Homecoming Stage Show. 



Ninety-One 



Campaigners Appeal 
To Southern's Voters 

As the voice of the college student be- 
comes louder and more vociferous, cam- 
paigners have become increasingly aware 
of the student's potential. To an office- 
seeker, a college campus appears as a 
mass gathering of potential and first- 
time voters. Thus, their campaign trails 
become routed through university towns, 
whether it be a full-scale visit or a 
whistle-stop train. 

Election years 1960 and 1964 found 
these campaign trails including Carbon- 
dale. Goldwater, John Kennedy, and Percy 
laid their plans before SIU students, and 
Nixon has visited Southern Illinois three 
times — once as Vice-president and twice 
in a bid for presidential votes. 




Youth, energy, and good looks were strong selling 
points for Charles Percy at Southern in 1966. 




Crowds mobbed the Illinois Central station in 1964 
when Barry Goldwater's presidential campaign 
train paused in Carbondale for a whistle-stop. 




John Kennedy greeted the students and people of 
Carbondale in a 1960 motorcade and later delivered 
a campaign speech at McAndrew Stadium at SIU. 



Ninety-Two 



Chancellor for the Edwardsville campus. John S. 
Rendleman, advanced to the position after serving 
five years as Vice-president for hii^inoc- nffairs. 




Vice-Presidents Moved 
To Chancellor's Status 

Two major administration changes 
have occurred in the '60s. In fall of 1964, 
the central administration of the univer- 
sity was reorganized. The resulting plan 
called for four Vice-presidents heading 
academics, business, student and area 
services, and planning and review. Each 
man was directly responsible to the 
President and maintained offices at both 
Carbondale and Edwardsville campuses. 
Ro'bert MacVicar, John Rendleman, Ralph 
Ruffner, and Charles Tenney held these 
positions respectively. 

With steady increases in the Carbon- 
dale campus enrollment and phenomenal 
increases in the Edwardsville campus 
numbers, the need for another reorgani- 
zation became apparent. Thus, in fall, 
1968, the results of an administrative 
shuffle were put into operation. The office 
of Chancellor was created for Carbondale 
and Edwardsville, with the university 
president still presiding as chief admin- 
istrator for the university. Robert Mac- 
Vicar filled the Chancellor chair at the 
Carbondale campas. Former Vice-presi- 
dent of Academic Affairs, Dr. MacVicar 
has worked within the administrative 
complex of SIU since 1964. 

John Rendleman was named Chancel- 
lor for the Edwardsville campus. Chan- 
cellor Rendleman came to SIU in 1951 as 
a lawyer and had served as Vice-presi- 
dent of Business Affairs. Rendleman's 
interest in Edwardsville reaches back to 
his days as the Legal Counsel when he 
supervised SIU's interests in state leg- 
islative appropriations for Edwardsville. 



During the 1968 reorganization. Robert MacVicar 
became the first chancellor of SIU at Carbondale. 




Ninety-Three 




Typical of an educational ceremony, the guests of 
honor were resplendent in robes and mortar boards. 



Charter Day Convocation Begins SIU Centennial 



The year 1969 marks the beginning of 
a five-year period of re-evaluation for 
Southern Illinois University. A unique 
extended Centennial celebration, begin- 
ning in 1969, has set its emphasis not on 
what SIU has done in the past, but can do 
in the future. The planning of the opera- 
tion, led by Dr. Charles Tenney, centers 
around the theme "The University as a 
Creative and Innovative Force in Society." 

The state legislature passed a char- 
ter for a Southern Illinois Normal Uni- 
versity in 1869, but lack of funds and con- 
struction problems delayed the first class 
until July 2, 1874. Thus, the University is 
observing its one hundredth anniversary 
during the entire five-year period. Each 
year of the Centennial will emphasize a 
different phase of the educational picture 
of SIU: 

1969 Teacher Training 

1970 Science and Technology 

1971 Business and Agriculture 

1972 Behavioral and Social Sciences 

1973 Expression and Communication 

1974 Higher Education 

The celebration was initiated on Charter 
Day, March 9, and will continue until a 
final ceremony on July 2, 1974, the anni- 
versary of SIU's first day of classes. 




Dr. Morris and Dr. Charles Tenney inspect a copy 
of the original charter for Southern passed by the 
state legislature in 1869. Dr. Tenney is serving as 
chairman of the five-year Centennial activities. 




Launching SIU on a five-year Centennial observ- 
ance at the Charter Day Convocation was David 
Dobbs Henry, president of University of Illinois. 




Southern 

Illinois 

University 

Centennial 

Years 

1969-1974 



The official Centennial seal, designed by SIU's 
graphics artist A.B. Mifflin, features six sides 
representing the six areas of the University's pro- 
gram to be emphasized during the Centennial period. 



WSIU-TV televised Dr. David Henry's address at 
the Charter Day celebration from the SIU Arena. 



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A C 1, VA- t , V K V 




Ninety-Five 




Ninety-Six 



1969. . . 



The Future Years 




Ninety-Seven 



Stage II of the Physical Education Complex prom- 
ises a future addition to the Sill Arena of a pro- 
posed gymnasium and a "multi-purpose area." 





Student teaching remains a vital part of education's 
learning experience. Future outlooks envisage in- 
creased interaction between public schools and SIU. 



Ninety-Eiitht 




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Already an integral part of the College of Educa- 
tion, clinical services face future expansion. 



Initial Centennial Emphasis is Teacher Training 




Development of future teachers 
"methods" lectures with class 



links the 
situations. 



The emphasis for the first year of 
SIU's unique Centennial celebration has 
fallen on the teaching training programs 
for the University. The College of Educa- 
tion has been an inherent part of SIU from 
its opening day as a Normal School in 
1874. Advances in ideas, techniques, and 
theories of education are continually 
forming, and these comprise a good part 
of the study for the present day and future 
student of the teacher training curriculum. 

The future of SILI's College of Edu- 
cation lies in the phrase "College of Edu- 
cation Without Walls." Projections see a 
closer relationship between public school 
educators and academic personnel on the 
college level, as well as a hopeful in- 
crease of SILI interest in education on the 
international level. The leaders in teacher 
training are working for an expansion of 
guidance facilities at the public school 
level through the University's specialized 
services like the Clinical Center and a 
proposed Talent Bank. Future hopes also 
include SIU's College of Education work- 
ing as an intermediary with public schools 
in developing innovative instruction. 



Science and Technology 
Await New Facilities 



Through lectures, special programs 
and convocations, and publications, the 
1970 Centennial emphasis will encompass 
Science and Technology. The future of 
these areas lies in the future of the mod- 
em mechanized, computerized, technical 
and continually advancing scientific world. 

The future outlook for the sciences at 
Southern Illinois University looks very 
promising to the scientific educators. The 
key lies in the future growth of the scope 
of SIU's scientific interests. Coming with 
the completion of Stage II of the Life Sci- 
ence complex is a medical school. Again 
using the favored term for the future, the 
coming medical school has been termed 
a "Medical School Without Walls," with 
course studies more flexible than the tra- 
ditional and classical medical schools. 
The first class of 25 medical students is 
projected to be admitted in 1975 for the 
classroom training, while the clinical 
hospital training will be given in a med- 
ical center set up around an existing set 
of hospitals in Springfield. 

The key to future growth in technology 
is "flexibility." This term was of prime 
importance in building the Technology 
Complex and will prevail also in the com- 
pletion of the fourth building in 1973. With 
constant advances and changes, all ma- 
terials and equipment in any phase of 
technology must be flexible to facilitate 
alterations and replacement. Technology 
educators see a future at SIU with in- 
creased graduate programs with more re- 
search in basic materials and functional 
areas of engineering as well as technical 
and vocational education. The engineering 
education program of the future will be- 
come more involved with the social ills 
of the modern and future world — problems 
in transportation, poverty, urban living, 
space, and populations. The interdiscipli- 
nary curriculum will be the program of 
the future for Technology undergraduates. 



-w 




A familiar sight to students for several years, the 
Physical Sciences building nears completion and was 
partially occupied in 1968 with chemistry facilities. 



Complex equipment on wheels is not unusual in Tech- 
nology as flexibility is vital in projecting toward 
possibilities of future advances and replacements. 





Stage II of Life Science will provide additional 
classrooms and labs for the future medical school. 







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Part of the 1971-1973 construction calendar is the 
final buildini; of the School of Technolosy complex. 



Involved with a possible channel of contribution to 
the years yet to come, microbiology graduate stu- 
dents use micro-dissection in cancer research. 



One Hundred One 



Agriculture, Business Foresee Increasing Research 



The University's developments in the 
fields of business and agriculture will be 
the Centennial emphasis in 1971. The 
School of Business, organized in 1956, 
has moved into its new headquarters in the 
General Classrooms building. Business is 
temporarily sharing these quarters with 
various offices of Liberal Arts and Sci- 
ences until Stage II of the General Class- 
rooms and Faculty Offices Building Group 
is completed between 1971-1973. 

Curriculum trends in business are 
inclined in the future toward an "eclec- 
tic" program, recognizing the values of 
behavioral science concepts as well as 
those of research and quantitive areas. An 
infusion of the disciplines will be included 
in the course studies and texts for the fu- 
ture business administration majors. An 
expansion of degrees offered by the School 
of Business at SIU is proposed in the 
hopes of a Master's of Accounting. 

The agriculture of the future will not 
be just farming — it will be a science to an 
even greater extent than today. With the 
challenge of feeding the increasing world 
population, agricultural experts have be- 
gun extensive research into all areas of 
specialization. Agricultural educators 
project a marked increase in upper-class 
and graduate programs as need arises for 
agricultural research scientists. 



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Delicate, sensitive scales to measure the minute 
weight of a raw egg symbolize agricultural research. 






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Stage II of the General Classroom and Faculty Of- 
fice Building Group is another proposed plan for 
the construction phase during the Centennial years. 




Onp Hundred Tu 









1 '*' 



The existing stage of the General Classrooms 
Building, opened in 1967, houses the School of 
Business, as well as Liberal Arts Offices. 




SIl' Farms, now located near Carbondale and Belle- 
ville, provide laboratory facilities for research. 




Gradually outdating the old computation machines. 
Business' computer is linked to a Chicago center to 
solve problems with better-than-human accuracy. 



One Hundred Three 







With the existing Physical Science building barely 
completed, plans are underway for a Center for the 
Advanced Study of Physical Sciences in 1969-1971. 



Behavioral, Social Sciences Await New Quarters 



Embracing such areas as sociology, 
philosophy, psychology, and anthropology, 
behavioral and social sciences will be the 
areas of Centennial emphasis in 1972. 

Often termed the "intellectual 
studies," these areas study the concepts, 
patterns, and basics of thought. Future 
plans for the behavioral and social sci- 
ences evolve around expanded curricu- 
lums, more concentrated studies, and con- 
tinual re-evaluation of classic studies of 
the past as they relate to the new, mod- 
ernistic thinking. 

After being relegated for years to 
the so-called temporary barracks, these 
departments see a future in long-awaited 
permanent quarters. The $7.8 million Hu- 
manities and Social Sciences Building is 
scheduled for the 1969 construction phase. 
It will extend on the present site of bar- 
racks between the University Center and 
the President's Office. 



Extensive reading required of Social Science stu- 
dents integrates the various elements of thought. 




One Hundred Four 
















Increasing exploration for Illinois artifacts is a fu- 
ture hope for SIU's anthropological studies. 




■^'■Wki^ 



Psychology studies maintain an emphasis on research 
experimentation including response and stimulus. 



One Hundred Fi\ 




Artistic rendering illustrates future completion of 
the sprawlingly beautiful Communications building. 



Expression and Communication Stress Aesthetics 



Dominating the future outlook for the 
School of Communications is the com- 
pletion of the Communications building 
complex. Stage II, begun in 1969, will 
provide space for journalism and photog- 
raphy, while Stage III will add a 3,500 
seat auditorium. This phase is scheduled 
for the 1971-1973 construction phase. 

The 1973 Centennial emphasis con- 
centrates on Expression and Communica- 
tion, which will include the fine arts as 
well as communications. The School of 
Fine Arts also has physical expansion in 
its future with an addition onto the Allyn 
Building for the Department of Art. 

Outlooks for the years to come in 
these areas are as optimistic as all de- 
partments of this growing university. 
WSIU Broadcast Service will expand to 
include two educational television stations 
and three radio stations. In keeping with 
the overall university plan of the future, 
graduate programs in all areas promise 
to expand. The overall purpose of com- 
munications education will be geared even 
more to preparing students through aes- 
thetic appreciation and technical instruc- 
tion to become leaders and artists of 
expression in tomorrow's world. 




Expression, plus proficiency, is the artistic goal. 



Onp Hundred .Six 





Total envolvement at the potter's wheel or the can- 
vas will be instilled in future fine arts students. 



Communication of ideas, orally or written, remains 
the basic groundwork for all communication studies. 



Allyn Building will be expanded to a Fine Arts 
Building Group during Centennial construction. 






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One Hundred Seven 



Learning Resources and Library Complex, left of 
the present library, will be a $5 million addition 
during 1969-71. The proposed Humanities and So- 
cial Science building is sketched below. 





Cranes, scaffolding, and construction sites promise 
to be the typical campus landscape of the future. 



Diverse Areas Included in Higher Education Years 



Higher Education will be the closing 
emphasis for the Centennial program in 
1974. A term encompassing a vast range 
of university areas, Higher Education may 
prove to be the key word in all university 
education in Illinois' future. A newly born 
and state-wide system of junior colleges 
is designed to reduce underclass enroll- 
ment in the university system and increase 
the facilities for upperclass and graduate 
work. When the junior college system be- 
gins to function cohesively, graduate pro- 
grams in all SIU departments promise to 
increase. Research within university 
boundaries is a multi-million dollar op- 
eration, and the projections for the com- 
ing years reveal an increasing necessity 
for research activity in all areas. 




Graduate research has developed into an inherent 
portion of academic pursuits intensified by the fu- 
ture plans for upper level universities. 




Southern had outgrown the facihties of its Univer- 
sity Center in four years, and construction began 
early in 1969 to expand and complete the Center. 



The sprawhng $10 million addition to the Univer- 
sity Center is scheduled for completion in fall 1970. 




One Hundred Nine 



Index 



A 

Abbott. T.W. 43 
Alexander. Orville 49 
Allyn. Robert 7.10 
Alpha Phi Omega 59 
Alton Center 77 
Anderson, Ann 13 
Army Corps Cadets 35 



B 

Basketball. 1946 41 
Birkner. Carl 41 
Bode, Gus 68.69 
Boomer, S. E. 12 
Boos, Mary 25 
Bryan, William Jennings 6 
Buchanon. George 13 
Buck, Martha 13 
Burton, A. B. 12 



Cabutti, Lee 41 
Centennial Celebration 94.95 
Cisne, Willis 12 
Collins. Calvin 41 
Cronkite, Walter 89 
Crum.Bill 41 



D 

Davidson, Eugene 41 
Davis, I. Clark 54 
Douglas Corps Cadets 10 



E 

East St. Louis Center 77 
Edwardsville Campus 77,78,79 
EGYPTIAN 31 
Epsilon Beta 26 
Everest, Harvey 15 



H 



Hall, William 13 
Harmon, Richard 41 
Harris, Imogene 39 
Hull, John 10,13 



Inglis, Samuel 12 
Ives, Burl 55 



Jackson, Gaylin 37 
Jackson, James 37 



K 



Kayser, William 5 
Keepper, Wendell 66 
Kennedy. John 92 
King Tut 60 
Koethe. John 37 
Konya. Joe 37 



Lawson, Douglas 44 
Lay, Chester 40 
Lee, Ardell 12 
Lee. Arthur 12 
Lentz, EliaG. 33 
Lingle. Leland 31 



M 

Malinsky.Bill 41 

Marberry. J. Oscar 12 

Martin. Glenn 41 

McAndrew, William 29 

Milosevich, Sam 4 

Morris, Delyte W. 48.49.51.67.82.94 

Murphy. Gordon 12 

MuTauPi 31 



Q 

Quigley. Eileen 67 



R 

Ragsdale. Roy 41 
Rehn. Henry 43 
Rice. A. Z. 12 
Robbins, Buren 67 
Roberts, Mary 13 
Rochelean, William 13 



Salter. Matilda 13 
Sandifer. Mimi 111 
Schmitz. Frank 81 
Science Club 27 
Shiffer. Don 41 
Shryock, Burnett 36,67 
Shryock, Henry 21 
Simon, Ernest 70 
Small Group Housing 76 
Smith, George 12.13 
Smith. Thomas 12 
Southern Illinois College 6 
Southern Knights 38 
Stewart. Walter 12 
Stinson, Quentin 41 
Stotlar. Gene 41 
Stratton. William 67 
Supremes 91 



Talley. C. Horton 66 
Taylor. Pat 64 
Temple. Harry 12 
Tenney, Charles 39,94 
Theta Xi Variety Show 58 
Thompson Point 76 
Tijuana Brass 91 
Tucker, Charlotte 49 



u 



Faculty. 1893 13 

Finley. Esther 13 

Foley. Dick 41 

Frazier, Walt 80 

Freeland. H.L. 12 

French, George 13 

Fryar, Minnie 13 

Fuller, R. Buckminster 89,90 



N 

Neckers.J.W. 56 
Normal School Board 23 



o 



OBELISK STAFF, 1916 21 



University Glee Club, 1899 12 



V 



Vocational-Technical Institute 71 



w 



Gher, Tommy 41 
Glover, Chester 41 
Goldwater, Barry 92 
Goodman, Benny 51 
Gregory. Dick 65 
Gymnastics Championships 81 



Parkinson. Daniel 13.16 
Pearson. Drew 31 
Pep Band 24 
Percy. Charles 92 
Pierce, John 13 
Pulliam. Roscoe 32,36 



Waller, Bill 60 
Way. Clara 13 
Wham, John 67 
Wilkins, Jose 83 
Williams, Gladys 36 
Wilson. Nancy 91 
Woody, Lucy 28,65 
Wrestling 64 



One Hundred Ten 



And in Conclusion 



When I accepted the job of preparing 
the Centennial edition of the Obelisk. 
I must admit I didn't reahze what I was 
getting myself into. It has undoubtedly 
been the biggest challenge that has con- 
fronted me in my college career, but has 
also been the most rewarding job in my 
eight years in the yearbook business. All 
the while I found myself swamped with re- 
searching the material, hunting down the 
pictures, writing the copy, and preparing 
the pages, I have tried to keep in mind 
the overall idea of the Centennial book — 
to present a comprehensive picture of 
SIU past, present, and future. 

The amount of background and re- 
search work involved in preparing this 
history has almost necessitated it being a 
one-man operation, but there are still a 
multitude of people who deserve far more 
than a few accolades in an editor's note. 

Vice-president Charles Tenney, 
overall head of the Centennial Celebration, 
was my link with the administration and 
more than once helped to clear my mind 
on the Centennial's coming events. Jack 
Cooper and his staff at the Photographic 
Service have my grateful thanks for suf- 
fering through my stacks of ancient Obe- 
lisks for reprints and for making that 
extra effort that is so vital at deadline 
time. And to the L'niversity staff as a 
whole — I found at every turn that they de- 
fied the student-imposed generalization 
of being either "too busy" or uncon- 
cerned. Every contact, from associate 
professors to President Morris, ended 
with "If there is anything else I can do. . ." 

Although I had little to do with the 
operation of the regular Obelisk, my 
grateful thanks goes out to the staff for 
withstanding my barrage of trivia about 
SIU, for waking me up when I fell asleep 
at my typewriter, and for keeping me 
laughing at deadline time. And my printed 




thanks goes especially to Shirley Rohr, 
editor of the 1969 Obelisk, who shared 
the purple office with me, and most im- 
portant, has been my friend for my four 
Obelisk years. Dr. W. Manion Rice, my 
fiscal sponsor and boss, kept my mailbox 
filled with clippings and ideas of Centen- 
nial material and managed to keep his 
optimism and sense of humor while wad- 
ing through my mounds of copy. 

Professional help is invaluable in 
producing a yearbook, and the production 
of the Centennial Obelisk was no excep- 
tion here. Joe Cupp and John Klumb of 
Walsworth Publishing willingly offered 
their help in the production details to 
give the book that "historical" flavor. 
Many thanks go off to Bill Snell of The 
S.K. Smith Company for the cover design 
that embodies the Centennial emphasis. 

In concluding the last lines of copy 
for this Centennial project, I feel an 
enormous sense of relief. Still, I have 
enjoyed compiling it into a permanent 
form, and it is my hope that you the 
reader, the student, and the alumnus, will 
enjoy reading the Centennial Obelisk. 

Mimi Sandifer 
Editor 



PICTURE CREDITS 



Mrs. J. Everett Etherton 
Miss Frances Phillips 
University Exhibits 
University Museum 



SOURCES 

Obelisk 1914-1968 

Sphinx 1899 

Quarter Centennial Anniversary Souvenir 

History of Southern Illinois 

George Washington Smith 
"Getting an Education at SINU, 1883-1884, 

1886", Fred Reichert 
Ordeal of Southern Illinois L'niversity 

George Kimball Plochmann 
Seventy-Five Years in Retrospect 

E. G. Lentz 
Southern Illinois Lhjtversity. the First 

Seventy-Five Years 



m 



WALSWORTH 

.Marceline, Mo . L S A 



One Hundred Eleven 




. . . yesterday is but today's memory and tomorrow is 
today's dream. 

Gibran